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Full text of "The Drift"

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Butler University 
4600 Sunset Ave. 
www.butler.edu 

[ndianapolis, Indiana 46208 

940-8000 

Volume 105 










F 



INDING YOUR PLACE 



2» Opening 



A 



T BUTLER UNIVERSITY 




^ y 



/ / / '" ■* 



Opening* 3 



As part of the Butler campus for 
only a very short time. Starbucks 
Coffee has inade a large impact on 
the students and faculty. Starbucks 
will celebrate its two-year anniver- 
sary in August. The modem-styled 
coffee shop is never empty, and a 
mi,\ of Samba, Ja//. and Oldies mu- 
sic is always playing. Besides the 
concept on the surface. Starbucks 
stands for a lot more to the Butler 
community. Most students, when 
asked what they do at Starbucks, say 
that they study. The atmosphere of 
the coffee shop seems to make stu- 



dents want to study, or it is a nice 
place to for students to think about 
the fact that they should be studying. 
Slacked near the tables are many 
board games for the coffee drinkers 
to play. Starbucks has a variety of 
coffee-related drinks including latte, 
cappuccino, iced mochaccino. and 
espresso. For the non-coffee drink- 
ers. Starbucks offers hot chocolate 
and steamed apple cider. According 
to Starbucks employees Shawn 
Simmons and Eva Thompson, cus- 
tomers love to order a Carmel 
Macchiato. Carmel Mocha, or a 



Carmel Frappuccino. Students claiii 
the muffins are great, and many visi 
Starbucks for breakfast. Along ' 
food. Starbucks sells gift items sue 
as mugs, thermoses, bags of coffe 
and special coffee accessories. Tf 
nearest off-campus Starbucks is 
the heart of Broad Ripple, and it hi 
a fireplace and nice chairs. Howeve 
Butler students are loyal to the oi 
campus Starbucks, bringing it coi 
stant business and a young atmi 
sphere. 



4 •Starbucks 





Starbucks • 5 




HARD HAT 
AREA 



6 » Construction 



H 



ate those times the ca 
pus smells like a sewer 
or when the network decides 
to crash for no apparent rea- 
son? Well, the crossed wires, 
cut lines, and the new pipes 
are due to the construction of 
the new telecommunications 
building. What is the edifice 
that is leading to these incon- 
veniences? It is the state of the 
art Fairbanks Building. 
This new facility will be host 
to four departments of educa- 
tion: telecommunication arts, 



St ate of the Art 

Fairbanks Building 



communication studies, com- 
puter science, and journalism. 
To the date, the telecommuni- 
cations department must hold 
class off-campus using out- 
dated equipment and rooms. 
New television andmultitrack 
recording studios, edit bays, 
and class rooms will now al- 
low the students in this major 
the fortune of staying on uni- 
\'ersity grounds. 
The services of this structure 
will not only be reserved for 
the future television stars of 



Butler, however. The Col 
gian and DawgNet will both 
be located in the Fairbanks 
Building. Classes from "Intro 
to Speech" to "Electronic Field 
Production" will be available 
to students in the new build- 
ing. 

The construction, which 
started in the summer 2000, is 
anticipated to be finished by 
July 2001 . This three-floor mix- 
ture of students, faculty, and 
majors will enhance the ap- 
pearance of Butler University. 




Construction • 7 




8* Bulldog Spirit 




44 




" People show a lot of 
schol spirit by sup- 
porting their teams." 

Veronica Ransom, 
Freshman 



" I think it's great that 
we can all support 
each other." 

Lindsay Tower, 
Sophomore 



irit 



" We have good 
school spirit shown by 
Butler clothing, but 
the events need more 
attendance." 
Antonios Kantzavelos, 
Junior 



" Getting into sporting 
events for free helps 
build spirit in our 
school." 

Spencer Rauch, 
Freshman 



Bulldog Spirit* 



^B ' ^1 


10 •Room Decorations 




Wt^I^ ^©®io^ 





Room Decorations • 11 




Most weeknights at Butler are 
filled with homework and study- 
ing at Starbucks, and students try 
to keep their minds on the real 
reason that they are at Butler. 
However, even on the weeknights, 
the social life at Butler is far from 
lacking. A first glance at the cam- 
pus would show couples walking 
hand in hand across one of 
America's most romantic cam- 
puses, guys and girls running to 
stay fit, students working, and 
people having a great time with 
friends. Weekends are filled with 
all-campus events like Geneva 
Stunts, Little Sibs Weekend, 



Spring Sports Spectacular, and 
Homecoming, or students play- 
ing football on the Mall. Butler 
students have lives off campus, 
too. Many spend their Thanks- 
giving, Christmas, and Spnng 
breaks in tropical destinations. 
Those who live off campus are 
still seen hanging out at parties or 
at C-club on weeknights. Some 
upperclassmen choose to bring 
some culture to their lives and 
study abroad in countries such as 
Mexico, Spain, and England. It is 
obvious that there is never a dull 
moment at Butler University, lo- 
cated in the heart of Indianapolis, 



Indiana. Concerts, plays, trips to 
Broad Ripple, and parties can 
always be found in one of the 
country's fastest growing urban 
areas. Students are never 
troubled with the question "What 
should we do tonight?" Take a 
walk through Holcomb Gardens, 
visit the Observatory, see a play, 
grill out on the porch in Decem- 
ber, party at Paco's, shop at the 
Castleton Mall, see Barenaked 
Ladies in concert, visit friends at 
lUPUl, or do homework. Don't 
just sit in a dorm room! 






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14 • Homecoming 



Freshmdn or Senior, parent or 
alumni, this year's Homecom- 
ing Week was filled with fun 
activities for everyone. Sev- 
eral groups dressed in theme 
outfits throughout the week 
to show school spirit. The 
housing units were paired up 
for lawn decorations during 
the week. Each fraternity, so- 
rority, and residence hall 
workeci hard on the decora- 
tions; the theme was "Double 
Dog Dare You," ancH manv 
lawns were decorated with 
bulldogs and Butler blue and 
white. Fireworks started the 
weekend off with a bang, and 
the parade followed. Students 
walked with their houses or 
teams to support the Bulldog 
football team, and they were 
all dressed up with blue 
painted faces. All along 
Hampton Drive, spectators 



could hear groups singing the 
popular song, "Who Let the 
Dogs Out?" The giant blowup 
bulldog even made an appear- 
ance outside the Butler Bowl. 
SGA sponsored this annual 
activity and it was a success. 
Each housing unit nominated 
a king or queen candidate, and 
the voting took place during 
the week. On Saturday, the 
king and queen were an- 
nounced at halftime. Michelle 
Moree of Kappa Alpha Theta 
was named queen, and Josh 
Abel of Phi Kappa Psi was 
crowned king. Bulldog spirit 
was seen all over campus, and 
students got fired up before the 
game with a tailgating party. 
Good food and good friends 
were present as fans shared sto- 
ries on the chilly day. The spec- 
tators enjoyed the game even 
though it ended in a Butler loss. 





"It was exciting to see a packed 
house and I was glad to see the 
alumni come back to support the 
Bulldogs." 



Joe Thompson, Freshman 



"The parade was nice because 

everyone came out to show Butler 

spirit despite the cold." 



Krissy Romine 




Homecoming 'IS 




"Tflj^, ■ 







flMHW J 




16 • Greek Life 



"r really enjoyed helping out the community while 
meeting other Butler students and getting to know 
everybody on this trip." 

Becca Hickam,- returning participant of FAB 



" FAB is a unique experience because it gives stu- 
dents an opportunity to interact with each other on a 
different level as well as help the community and 
those in need." 

Ellen Ehrman, Freshman 




1 8 • Fall Alternative Break 




''rM'%hh^ Yall ^venh 




For "Reading Break" this fall, 
approximately 40 students and six 
faculty members and alumni 
journeyed to the small town of Neon, 
Kentucky in Appalachia to volunteer 
and do service projects with the Fall 
Alternative Break, or FAB, program. 
Because the county in which Neon is 
located is one of the poorest counties 
in Kentucky, there is an outstanding 
need for outside help and volunteers 
to improve the community. An 
organization called HOMES, Inc, 
similar to Habitat-for-Humanity, 
brings groups of volunteers, ranging 
from church youth groups to groups 
of college students, to help complete 
projects for the residents of the area. 
Working with HOMES, Inc., these 
Butler University students worked on 
six major or minor projects during the 
weekend, including framing an entire 
house, demolition of a condemned 
house, landscaping, roofing, and 
painting. By helping the elderly and 
impoverished, members of FAB felt a 
sense of accomplishment and 



achievement when they completed 
these service projects and received 
thanks from those that they were 
helping. The members of the 
community were so grateful that they 
often made lunch or snacks for the 
volunteers. All of the students, staff, 
and alumni had positive feedback 
from the experience, Becca Hickam, 
a returning participant of FAB, 
stated, "I really enjoyed helping out 
the community while meeting other 
Butler students and getting to know 
everybody on this trip." Ellen 
Ehrman, a freshman who partici- 
pated in this year's trip, agreed by 
saying, "FAB is a unique experience 
because it gives students an 
opportunity to interact with each 
other on a different level as well as 
help the community and those in 
need," The trip was not only fun and 
rewarding, but by becoming a team, 
it also built unique fnendships and 
strong bonds between these 
incredible individuals. 



Fall Alternative Break • 19' 




Spring Sports Spectacular • 23 



(Bchw) While vistting Budapest, Hun- 
garv, Sarah and Thu pose in front ot the 
spectacular scenery of the city. (RigJit) 
Katie Fischer visits The Colored Sands at 
Fraser Island, Australia. 



(Ri^'^ht) Kate Newman, Megan Morgan, 
and Kate Fischer enjoy nightlife in 
Brisbane, Australia, 






24 • Study Abroad 



Bomg boing boiiig Thu Ngu\ en 
te'^ts her tears bv buiigee jumping She 
went all the vvav to hiterlaken, Switzer- 
land to test this fear. 



Next stop Pans, France. Thu Nguyen poses in front of the Eiffel Tower. Th 
landmark was created bv Custave Eiffel for the 1881 World's Fare in Paris. It is 101 
feet tall. 



iLeft) In the Fall of 2001 study abroad 
group, Kirsten Price \'isits the 1 2 Apostle's 
along the Great Ocean Road in Australia. 
(Belou') Regan Rastetter and Kara Gramm 
take in the beautiful sunset on the 
Harbour Ferrv Ride in Sydney, Austra- 
lia. 




Expanding Horizons 




A'hile visiting the Blue Mountains in 
\ustralia, Kate Fischer holds a uallabv 
rom Featherdale Park. 



One of the most exciting aspects of 
going away to college is the pros- 
pect of studying in a far away place. 
Many students feel that living in a 
foreign countrv' for a semester would 
be a life changing experience, and it 
usually is. Butler students leave 
their studies in the United States 
and venture to places such as France, 
Spain, and Germany. Even though 
the thought may be scary at first, 
these students find that living in a 
different type of culture is \'ery eye 
opening. Most students return to 
the United States with a new appre- 
ciation for American society and a 
greater knowledge of foreign lan- 
guage and diverse cultures. Most 
students from Butler find that a se- 
mester abroad is actually cheaper 
than a semester at Butler! For stu- 
dents who are not able to study 
abroad, Butler offers a program that 
pairs a Butler student with a foreign 
student. The foreign student lives 
with the Butler student for several 
months to learn more about Ameri- 
can culture and to refine language 
skills such as learning slang. The 
American people are blessed with a 



\'ery unique culture that allows many 
opportunities in life. Some countries 
do not have similar cultures, and 
studying abroad can put this into 
perspective. The Study Abroad 
progarm requires that students be 
admitted into a university in the 
country they would like to visit, and 
these students attend classes in this 
university. Students of all majors 
and disciplines are able to study 
abroad with the correct amount of 
effort. Students from Pre-Med to 
English, Music to Psychology have 
studied abroad, and most say that 
they would do it again in a hearbeat. 
The most common amount of time 
spent in another country is a semes- 
ter; however, there are some students 
that cose to study abroad for a year. 
Some fly to the United States for 
holidays, but others do not due to 
expenses. One big perk about study- 
ing abroad is the fact that students 
can be exempt from a semester or 
more of Change and Tradition class! 
Butler students are frequently heard 
describing their experiences to other 
students, and the most commonly 
heard phrase is, "It was awesome! I 
loved it!" 




(Above) Strike a pose girls! Caroline 
Phister, Amy Lear, Meagan White, Beth 
Rafferty, Elise Lane, Alison Losick, and 
Sarah Scott take a time out from dancing 
at the Twin Star Ball to smile for the 
camera. iRiglit) "Just like daddy taught 
me!" (Fur Rt^ht) The juniors of Delta 
Gamma get ready for their Secret Crush 
formal. 




26 - Formals 




(Left) These two couples are enjoying 
their night out at the Schwitzer Ball held 
in the fall. (BeUno) The guys of Sigma Chi 
are ready to dance the night away at their 
Sweetheart formal. 





ILcft) The girls of Alpha Chi Omega 
pose for a group photo before their 
Spring Formal 




Broadripple or the Grassy Knoll? 



Social Life. It is something that 
all college students search for, 
and a very important part of their 
last years in school. A good so- 
cial life is as important part of 
college as attending class. A so- 
cial life means many things to 
many people. To some it is par- 
ties; to others it means a game of 
Ultimate Frisbee on the Mall. 
Since Butler University provides 
students with an abundance of 
super-fun things to do, there is 
almost no need to ever leave cam- 
pus. Students leaving can, and 
have, found the benefits of living 
in a larger citv- Broad Ripple 
provides students with proper 
identification, access to many 
bars and clubs. Establishments 
such as the Vogue attract large 
crowds on a weekly basis, and 
offer the appeal of a dance club 
and a concert hall. 



Downtown Indianapolis also 
provides bars and clubs, but of- 
fers such all age attractions as the 
always fun Circle Center. With 
several major sports teams in 
town, catching a ball game is al- 
ways an option and a good dis- 
traction from the drudgery of ev- 
eryday life. On campus is where 
most students live, and thus cam- 
pus is an important part of a well- 
rounded social life. From tailgat- 
ing at basketball games to frater- 
nity parties to pick up games of 
football, Butler University stu- 
dents try their best to have fun on 
a campus that is far from condu- 
cive to allowing much fun to take 
place. Yes, a social life is an inte- 
gral part of college and every stu- 
dent must remember to keep their 
options open and have as much 
fun as they can while they are in 
school. 




28« Social Life 




Social Life • 29 




30 • Spring Break 





32 -Jobs 






1 

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1 
1 




a 


^1 




I 1 






Ropes Course • 33 




"My favorite spot is the fountain 
by the bell tower because it is 
very beautiful and calming." 



Katie Carter 



34* Across Campus 



Residence Life 




in the chat room 




36 • Residence Life Division 




Residence Life Division *2i7 




38 



I 







Resco • 39 







CU. 




STEPHANIE LANE 

"Ross is so much fun! It was great to 
work with people who were so ex- 
cited!" 




40 • Ross Hall 




Scfiwitzer 






41 • Schwitzer Hall 



'yiamMon 



^ioUSi 







42 • Hampton House 



Tk 



%avva 
Tsi 




Phi Kappa Psi • 43 



appa 
Alph|i 



Theta 




44 • kappa Alpha Theta 




Tau 



Kappa 



Ep^k»i 



Tau Kappa Epsilon • 45 



1 ml ' 



I 



■ 



NICOLE 
BROUILLARD 




"Being an Alpha Phi, as well as a Greek at 
Butler, has taught me so many lessons and 
skills that 1 will always rely on, but it is my 
sisters who have given me the most pre- 
cious memories and unconditional sup- 
port." 




46 • Alpha Phi 



OCavva 

Tsi 



a 



j^w 




47 • Kappa Alpha Psi 



Tlfpfi 



a 



MONIQUE GORDY 

"Becoming President of the Kappa Chap- 
ter was a wonderful experience. I have 
learned many leadership skills that I will 
carry with me long after my term as Presi- 
dent is completed. I have had many won- 
derful experiences as a member of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., and as Presi- 
dent that 1 w ill never forget." 




48 • Alpha Kappa Alpha 





Ti 



REE LANDVOGT 

Pi Beta Phi has given me a broader outlook on 
life. Mv sisters have taught me to live for who 
I am, and not for whom I think thev ^vant me 
to be. Being president has allowed me to 
strengthen my leadership skills, as well as 
make positive changes within the chapter. 



'Beta 
'Pfii 



49 • Pi Beta Phi 



Sigma 




so- Sigma Gamma Rho 



Tfii 



CURT EDWARDS 

1 
"Phi Delta Theta has given me friend- ^ 

ships that will last a lifetime." ^ 




ODefta 
Tfieta 




51 • Phi Delta Theta 



^amma 




ERIKA INNIGER 



^~ "The school year, 2000-2001, was very special 
m for our chapter because we celebrated our 75th 
k- Anniversary. Representing a diverse group of 
^; talented young women who have and con- 
»; tinue to hold high ideals and share a strong 
J sisterhood in Delta Gamma means a lot to me." 




52 • Delta Gamma 




EDDIE JACKSON 

"Lamda Chi has helped me develop 
as a leader and give me experiences 
that will last forever." 



Lamda 



^^ 




a 



53 • Lamda Chi Alpha 



%avva 
%ayya 






{gamma 




54 ' Kappa Kappa Gamma 



BRIAN BURBRINK 

"We here at Sigma Chi reaHze that the out- 
side world has no idea what true brother- 
hood means to us. Brotherhood is cracking 
a beer with your friends on a Friday night 
and talking about the week's events. Broth- 
erhood is taking an all-house trip to Chicago 
to take in a Cubs game and visit headquar- 
ters. Brotherhood is having a two day re- 
treat every year to bring the house together 
and set collective goals of improvement for 
our organization." 



Sigma 
- Cfii 




55 ' Sigma Chi 




AMANDA BOKHART 

'The women of Alpha Chi Omega 
use their diverse talents and gifts to 
contribute to the wonderful bond we 
call sisterhood. Alpha Chi Omega is 
Ihe place we proudly call home." 



56 • Alpha Chi Omega 




STEVE UNGER 

"Most likely right now you are read- 
ing this copy of the Drift 30 years 
from now while visiting the John. 
You are probably trying to relive the 
old glorious days of college. Enjoy 
our reading and remember to give to 
the Butler University College Alumni 
Fund. Delts Rule!" 



T)efta 
Tau 
ODefta 



57 • Delta Tau Delta 



Theta's Ashlev Hollowav and Laci 
Raiidel enjov the pledge class partv at 
hllians 

Homecoming 2000 was so bright, they 
had to wear shades. 



Hi Mom! Look ivhat three years of 
college taught me. 




I bet vou never thought of wearing a 
foil hat. 



Watch out Christina Aguilera, Matt 
Kiger looks pretty good as a genie. 



58 • Greek Life 



Sigma Gamma Rho's strike a pose. 

If I drop this watermelon just right, I 
can hit that girl that stood me up last 
night. 




Kappa's own Mary Katherine 
Gallagher showed off her talents 
during rush. 



Greek Life • 59 



Clubs and 
Organizations 





in the chat room 






60 • Clubs and Organizations Division 



\5- siV -SiV <SS-.«SS 




Clubs and Organizations Division • 61 



SGA 



The Student Government Association, otherwise known as 
SGA, is one of the largest ruling bodies on the Butler cam- 
pus. SGA is blessed with a lot of funds and is able to do a lot 
to things that benefit the students at Butler. One of the 
larger projects that SGA has been working on this year is the 
new fitness center. The plans are still in the works, and they 
will not be finalized until Fall 2001 due to the hiring of a new 
university president, Dr. Fong, SGA sponsors many events 
around campus including concerts. Spring Sports Spectacu- 
lar, speakers, and social events. On Wednesdays, members 
of SGA could be seen handing out food such as pizza, 
cookies, wings from BW3, and hot chocolate. Recently, 
voting took place to allow for compensation foe the officers 
and program board of SGA in the form of scholarships. 
College is and important time in a person's life, and SGA 
works to ensure that Butler students have a great four years 
at Butler University. This organization gives grants to new 
student clubs and offers scholarships to students. SGA is 
the type of organization that a school cannot do without. 
The members and executives of SGA work as liaisons to the 
faculty and staff of Butler University to make sure that the 
voice of the student body is heard loud and clear. Without 
SGA, our campus would not be as modern or friendly as it is 
today, and even though the social life is lacking, without 
SGA, it would be a whole lot worse, SGA meets frequently 
and representatives form SGA are often present at other 
meetings, such as Ross, ResCO, or Schwitzer Hall Govern- 
ment to inform the Butler community and gather thee opin- 
ions of the students. SGA works hard to make our campus 
fun, so don't complain about your program fees. Instead, go 
to the SGA sponsored events and make sure that your money 
is put to good use. 



62 • SGA 





SGA • 63 



BUSF 



The Butler University Student Foundation is an organiza- 
tion that provides its members with many learning and 
service opportunities non the Butler campus and in the 
Indianapolis community, They also aid students in career 
development and are active in recruiting new student to the 
university. They sponsor events such as Bulldog Jog, the 
Shadowing program, the Links program, and Homecoming 
weekend hosting.. The most visible duty of the Butler 
University Student Foundation, or BUSF, is the coordina- 
tion of Welcome Week. All incoming freshmen experience 
Welcome Week that occurs one week before classes start in 
the fall. During the week, students are split into orientation 
groups and have knowledgeable upperclassmen orientation 
guides that help the students ease their way into college life 
at Butler. In the summer months before Welcome Week, 
new freshmen read a piece of literature that they will dis- 
cuss in their orientation groups with the faculty member 
that has been assigned to the group. The books usually 
reflect the type of journey that the students are about to 
experience in their first year at Butler. This year's book was 
The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho and it involved a magical 
journey through a young man's education in the desert. 
Welcome Week is an important program for every freshman 
to experience, and without the help of BUSF, the program 
would not be a success. The other programs that they 
sponsor during the year simply ass to the campus and 
provide more opportunities for students to become involved 
on campus/ BUSF is one of the many student organizations 
on campus that works for the student. Without these 
organizations, Butler students would not be able to enjoy 
activities like Bulldog Jog and Welcome Week, two pro- 
grams that impact campus very positively. 




64 • BUSF 




BUSF • 65 



CMFK 



If you have ever walked past the mall on a Wednesday or Thursday afternoon, and seen you 
fellow students playing with a group of elementary school kids, then you have witnessed , 
small part of the joy that comes from being involved with the organization. College Mentor 
for Kids! College Mentors for Kids!, or CMFK, is a statewide program which allows colleg 
students to spend one afternoon a week, mentoring an elementary student. " The mission o 
this organization is to cultivate on-going mentoring relationships between college and aged 
aged students through shared learning experiences on the university campus and in th 
community. The college mentors are paired with their "buddy" to do educational and fui 
activities together on either Wednesdays or Thursdays each week. The kids arrive on Butler' 
campus around 3:30pm and this is where the fun begins. First comes snack time and a reviev 
of the rules, followed by college question time. The the "buddies" participate in an activit 
that has been planned by one of the mentors. Activities from this year ranged from Valentin 
cookie baking, to obstacle coursed at Hinkle, reading in the library and even t-shirt decoratl 
ing. The activities are planned so that the mentors and kids can participate and have funji 
And, at the end of the year, there is a bancjuet to honor all of the participants and staff o:| 
CMFK. This year's banquet was a blast as the buddies paired up to go bowling. [ 




66 • CMFK 



Volunteer Services 




Volunteer Services • 67 



Blue Key 



Butler Blue Key is another service organization that serves the Butle 
community to promote the advancement of the university and encourag 
learning. This organization is an honorary group for juniors that excel i: 
the areas of academics and community service. The group sponsors twi 
major campus activities: Freshman Skits and Little Sibs Weekend. Fresh 
man Skits was held in the Reilly Room this year. It is a talent show tha 
involves the pledge classes of each greek house. The pledge classes pu 
on skits to entertain the crowd and to show pride in their new gree 
affiliations. Many students enjoy this activity because it allows them t 
see what housed their friends pledged to. And it also allows them to mee 
the members of their house. Blue Key has sponsored this event for man 
years and plans to continue the event in the future. Little Sibs Weekeni 
also occurs every year and is held in the fall semester. Butler students tha 
have younger brothers and sisters, cousins, or nieces and nephews invit 
their family members to campus for a fun filled weekend. There are o: 
campus events and there are also trips to places around the city. This yeai 
there was a breakfast that involved watching cartoons! This is a great wa 
for Butler to recruit prospective student and it is also a great way fo 
student to show off their new home. Little Sibs Weekend has always bee: 
a big success and many family members come back every year. It i 
activities like these that make Butler the great school it is. Clubs an( 
organizations that sponsor these activities are genuinely concerned wit. 
the welfare of Butler students and like to encourage interaction amon 
students. Without clubs like this, Butler would not be the fine campus th 
it is today, and there would be nothing to look forward to at the end of th 
week. These clubs often work together to co-sponsor events that improv 
the image of Butler University and serve the community all at the sam 
time. 



68 • Blue Key 



Black Student Union 




The Butler University Black Student Union 
was formed to promote the learning of Afri- 
can-American students and students of all 
races. The Black Student Union supports stu- 
dents by bringing together African-American 
students anci students who are interested in 
learning about Black history and culture. Did 
you know that the first Olympic medals won 
by a Negro were from the 1932 Olympic Games 
in Los Angeles, California? The Black Stu- 
dent Union on Butler's campus sponsors an 
annual talent show in the Reilly Room that 
displays the talents of the members of the 
Black Student Union. Kid you know that the 
phrase "Black is Beautiful" was first used by 
Dr. John Rock who was the first black man to 
be allowed to practice medicine? The Black 
Student Union helps to keep its members in- 
formed of the current events that relate to 
Black culture and society. Did you know that 
the first antislavery document was signed in 
I h88 and it was called the Mennonite Antisla- 
\ cry Resolution? Black Student Union pro- 
moted the education of students who are in- 
terested in learning about the Civil War and 
.1 ntislavery movements. Black Student Union 
promotes the celebration of Black History 
Month in February, They have Brought many 
speakers to campus in the past and sponsor 
cultural events such as these to educate stu- 
dents on the history of the race and the 
struggles and triumphs of the African-Ameri- 
can people. Did you know that on April 4, 
1968, Martin Luther King was assassinated? 
Did you know that on April 11, 1966, Emmett 
Ashford became first Black umpire in the 
major league baseball? The Butler Black Stu- 
dent Union is among one of the most accom- 
plished black organizations; they have won 
the prestigious award of the Lamp of Wisdom 
Service Award for their outstanding contri- 
butions to the community. Did you know that 
the Butler Black Student Union is open to all 
students who are interested in Black culture 
and African-American historv? 



Black Student Union • 69 



YMCA 



This year, the Butler Collegiate YMCA, headed by President 
Brianne Brockman, continued traditions that it has held for 
many years on Butler's campus. The year started off with a 
blast as YMCA took a group of eager freshmen to a retreat for 
the YMCA Getaway. The campers and counselors bonded 
through an extravaganza of games and campfire activities. 
This fall, YMCA hosted other various activities, including 
Gene\'a Stunts, Thanksgiving Service, and Giving Tree. At 
Geneva Stunts, the various housing units presented and array 
of fairytale skits, all centering around the theme of "It's a Small 
World After All..." Michael Kaltenmark and Heather Castle, 
this years emcees, added a touch of humor as the presented 
each of the acts. The paired housing units wrote their own 
scripts and performed superbly, but the judges chose. Delta 
Gamma and Sigma Chi's Act entitled, "Alice in Butlerland"l as 
the best. YMCA also planned the Thanksgiving service in 
association with Lutheran Campus Ministries and the Newman 
center. This nondenominational service was a chance for many 
of Butler's students to bond with each other spiritually. The 
YMCA with the help of the Newman Center also planned the 
Giving Tree project. This project allowed Butler students to 
buy Christmas gifts for children from the Indianapolis area. 
The gifts were given to the children at Christmas parties. Each 
of the parties had Christmas crafts for the children, story time, 
and a visit from Santa Clause. In the spring, YMCA hosteci 
another variety show and provided chapel service for Good 
Friday, Spring Sing was again a complete success with the 
theme of "Whose Line is it Anyway?" Like Geneva Stunts, the 
acts consisted of paired housing units, but emcees, Sarah Detzel 
and Jon Dedman kept the audience laughing and the fina 
overall Winners for Spring Sing were Kappa Alpha Theta and 
Kappa Alpha Psi, On Good Friday, the YMCA co sponsored a 
nondenominational service with Lutheran Campus Ministries 
and the Newman Center. This was another excellent opportu- 
nity for Butler's Community to come together in their faith. 
Other programs, which YMCA produced this year were. Direc- 
tional Sports, an after school program for Indianapolis Youth, 
and a number if philanthropic events through the Changes 
Team, such as "Skip-a-meal" and "Hoops for Riley". 




70 • YMCA 





YMCA • 71 



Cam pus C rusade's 



Every Thursday night 200 plus students can be seen packed 
into the seats and aisles of ]H 141. During these times, the 
students aren't learning material for class, but rather mate- 
rial for life... a life in God, for this is the weekly meeting of 
Campus Crusade for Christ, a group committed to spread- 
ing the gospel and Good News of the Lord. This significant 
assembly of student represents the largest group on cam- 
pus. Their weekly meeting, "Prime Time", incorporated 
everything from live praise and worship music to Bible 
lessons to skits of dueling banjos played with a nose and 
flashlights. Be wary if thinking that this laid-back, enjov- 
able hour of the week is not tie only thing that Campus 
Crusade does, however. This organization is a worldwide, 
ministry-based society that employs more than 110,000 staff 
in over 150 countries. They minister to people in all walks 
of life, whether they are young of age or young at heart. 
Students are constantly being trained to work on summer 
projects, spring break evangelism, and careers in the life of 
God. For example, every year Butler sends a group of 
students to Panama City Florida re spring bread to do min- 
istry on the beach, a group of people to a campus in China to 
share the Bible with the spiritually thirsty citizens, and 
groups of students to Virginia Beach and Ocean City Beach 
to doing a summer of God's work. This group's beliefs and 
thoughts are summed up in a 15-page booklet known as the 
Four Spiritual Laws, and anyone active in the meetings is 
always eager and willing to share these truth. Butler's 
campus has 9 full-time staff, which is more than most any 
other campus in the nation regarding the student to staff 
ratio. Jeff Daratony is the campus director and lives east of 
the Health Center. Most other people on staff can often be 
seen frequenting Starbucks in the afternoon. Prime Time is 
an enjoyable experience for all that come and everyone that 
attends has a positive thing to say about this fun-loving 
group of servants. 





72 • Campus Crusades 



Collegian 



Wednesdays and Thursdays, days in which But- 
ler University students wait in their rooms anx- 
iously. No, they are not waiting for a call from Eci 
McMahon; they are waiting for the new issue of 
the Butler Collegian. The Butler Collegian pro- 
vides students with a print niedia, which enables 
them to learn what is happening on campus as 
well as providing them with a forum to discuss 
issues pertinent to college student. Whether it is 
to see what is happening around Indy, or to see 
who got arrested in the BUPD incident report, the 
Collegian is a fun way to take a look at campus. 
By the end of the year, the letters to the editor had 
become a source of entertainment for a lot of 
people due to the argumentative nature of the 
letters. The Collegian often brought us correct 



information in response to rumors on campus, and 
this a very important duty that this paper served to 
the Butler community. Many parents requested 
that their sons or daughters bring home copies of 
the paper so that they could keep up with the ever- 
changing campus. Throughout the year, the paper 
has grown in leaps and bounds and the new staff is 
to be commended for their hard work. When asked 
about the Collegian, Mike Miller haci this to say, 
"It is a lot of fun to work on and a good way to let 
people know that there is a voice for students with 
an interest or concern for the world around them." 
All of Butler eagerly waits next year to see this 
entertaining and informative media grow and flour- 
ish. 




Colle2;ian • 73 



Academics 




in the chat room 





74 • Academics Division 




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Academics Division * 75 



T iberal Arts and Sciences 




Jordan Co lle ge of Fine Arts 




College of Business 




Pharmacy 




Professors 




Across Campus 




Across Campus 




Across Campus 




Across Campus 




Across Campus 




Across Campus 




«■&;,"* I'll 1 ■jiiiMt^ ' ^•^L^ 



Across Campus 




Across Campus 




Across Campus 




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Across Campus 




Across Campus 




Across Campus 




Sports 




Butler University 









Volleyball 



In every sport, one will find players 
who work hard on the court and 
never let down, and this is just the 
case for the Butler Volleyball team. 
However, these ladies work just as 
hard off the court as well. In March, 
these athletes visited IPS schools to 
teach volleyball skills to the IPS stu- 
dents. This is just one example of 
why these women are successful on 
and off the court. This year, the 
Bulldogs, the majority of whom are 
from the Indiana-Midwestern area, 
made it all the way to the Midwest- 
ern Collegiate Conference champi- 
onship game, a huge achievement. 
To make it to the championship 
game, the Bulldogs had to beat num- 
ber two-seeded University of 
Wisconson Milwaukee. Unfortu- 
nately, they were beaten by top-seed 
Loyola University at Cleveland State 
University's Woodling Gymnasium 
in Ohio. Named to the all-tourna- 



ment team were Butler's Andrea King, 
Kvlie Galbaith and Lynze Lysen. But- 
ler also named three players to the 
MCC all-conference second team: se- 
nior setter Kylie Galbraith, junior 
middle blocker Andrea King, and 
sophomore middle blocker Keely 
Norris. The Bulldogs finished third 
overall in conference records with 18- 
12 overall and 7-5 in conference 
matches. Keely Norris was consis- 
tently among the top ten in many of 
the conference individual categories, 
along with Andrea King, Kylie 
Galbraith, and Lynze Lysen. The Bull- 
dog Volleyball team has also signed 
new recruit Kali Carter for the 2001 
season. She is a graduate from Co- 
lumbus East High School in Indiana 
and will be joining the Bulldogs next 
fall. The Bulldogs are coached by 
Head Coach Sharon Clark and Assis- 
tant Coaches Jennifer Kintzel and Scott 
Fitzgerald. 




100* Volleyball 




LaCrosse 







>^ 



This year has been a year full of ups 
and downs and a year of rebuilding 
for the Butler Lacrosse, team. With 
new coaches entering the scene, the 
Bulldogs should be in for a fresh start. 
Jason Tarnow and Jeff Poto are the 
newest members of the Bulldog La- 
crosse team, and thev are assistant 
coaches to Head Coach Craig Kahoun. 
Just fewer than fifty young men fill 
the roster of this great team, and they 
represent many different places 
across the United States ranging from 
right here in Indiana to California 
and British Columbia. Despite the 
loss of four powerful seniors. Coach 
Kahoun is confident that his experi- 
enced upperclassmen will take lead- 
ership roles and that the newcomers 
are enthusiastic and are willing to 
work hard. The Bulldogs will be 



strong in all positions on the field and 
have many returning star players. 
Butler's top defense plavers, Rvan 
Stopper and Peter Lamb, are return- 
ing for the 2001 season and will be 
important for the spring season. Stop- 
per has earned All-Great Western La- 
crosse League honors and is the co- 
captain of this year's team. The other 
co-captain, Doug Patterson, is the top 
returning attacker for the Bulldogs, 
but has suffered from a shoulder in- 
jury that has kept him out of a few 
games. Junior goalie Brendan Winkler 
is ranked second in the Great Western 
Lacrosse League. Even though the 
Bulldogs have suffered a few setbacks, 
they continue to work hard on the 
field to improve their recorci. Last 
season, the Bulldogs had a 5-9 overall 
record and a 2-2 record in the Great 
Western Lacrosse League. 




Lacrosse • 1 01 



Men's Cross Country 



For the third straight year, the But- 
ler men's cross country team man- 
aged to end the season by placing 
first in the MCC Championships held 
in Green Bay, Wisconson. With five 
out of the top six individual runners 
competing for Butler, the near per- 
fect score of 18 blew away the com- 
petition. In fact, the 56 points that 
separated Butler from the next clos- 
est team, Loyola, allowed Butler to 
win by the largest margin of victory 
ever in a MCC Cross Country meet. 
Not only did the team as a whole 
perform well, many individuals re- 
ceived individual awards for their 
efforts. Seniors Fraser Thompson 
and Paul Howarth, Junior Nathan 
Drosanjh, Sophomores Martin 
Fedmowski, Brad Bennett, and John 
Shaffer and Freshman Brian Dunn 
earned All-MCC honors for their per- 
formance during the season. The 




MCC recognized the hard work put in 
by Martin Fewmowski by designated 
him to be the MCC Newcomer of the 
Year. 

Another All-MCC Bulldog who had 
an exceptional season was Fraser Th- 
ompson. While at the MCC Champi- 
onships, Fraser set a course record in 
24:46.21. This outstanding achieve- 
ment along with his 7th place finish at 
the Great Lakes Region Cross Coun- 
try Championships, qualified him for 
the NCAA Division I Cross Country 
Championships. At this meet, Fraser 
finished in 14th place, the second- 
highest finish in Butler history. 

These achievements were aided in 
part by Head Coach Joe Franklin. In 
just five years of coaching both men 
and women's cross country, Franklin 
has been named MCC Coach of the 
Year three times, most recently for 
this season. 




102 • Men's Cross Country 



Women's C-Country 






Throughout the course of the 200 cross- 
country season, the Butler Women's Cross 
Country team suffered many setbacks but 
finished strong with a second place finish 
behind Loyola the MCC Championships. 
In this meet, held in Green Bay, Wiscon- 
sin, Butler runners Lissa Vogley, Lois 
Joslin, Rholonda Ash and Bethany Gaskill 
finished in places fifteen through eighteen 
respectively with a mere 5.64 separating 
Vogley and Gaskill. These strong finishes 
led the Bulldogs to a one-point victory 
over University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. 
Monika Stupin also earned MCC honors 
for her performance during the season. 

One obstacle the team had to face was 
the inability of one of Butler's top runners 
to compete during the season. Mary Reeves 
was diagnosed with a stress fracture early 
in the season, and as a result was only able 
to compete in the Roy Griak Invitational 
Meet in Minnesota. At this meet Reeves 
placet 107th in the 6,000-meter course in 



22:56. Also at the Roy Griak Meet, three othei 
Butler women placed in the top 1 50 runners 
Lois Joslin finished in 23:20, achieving 136th 
place, followed shortly behind by Monika Stupir 
and Alison VanDerWege in I4lst and 142nd 
This meet was longer than the standard 5K 
courses in order to help runners prepare for the 
NCAA Championship. This preparation evi 
dendy paid off. At the Great Lakes Regiona 
Meet, held in Ypsilanti, Michigan in November 
the Butler team placed 20th out of 31 team; 
present. 

jAlthough the finish was slower than the team 
had hoped for, the runners had only good thing: 
to say about their experiences. "Running cross- 
country is so much fun, and the girls on the tearr 
are GREAT!" said Danielle Ooten, freshman 
These ideas were strongly reinforced by senioi 
Erin McConnell: "Road trips with your best 
friend, mud, boys in skimpy shorts... I love cros; 
country!" 




Women's Cross Country '103 



•lua y 




1 04 • Football 





FOOTBALL 



With the sharp crack ot helmets and the smell of 
victory in the air, the Butler University football 
squad once again took up the field of batde in 
hopes of improving upon last season's .500 fmish. 
With junior quarterback DeWayne Ewing healthy, 
who despite missing hall oi the 199') season with 
a broken leg, still managed to throw 1,161 yards 
with six touchdowns, Butler entered the 2000 
season with high hopes for a winning season. 

Butler started off the season with a disappoint- 
ing loss to St. Francis (IN), who in 1999 was 
ranked ninth in the NAIA. The 56-37 loss was 
not the way to start the season off, but the high 
note of the day came when Ewing went 36-49 for 
350 yards and one touchdown, shattering the 
former school record of completions in a single 
game. 

Much as last year, a decent start to the season 
was followed by a tailspin. Butler dropped its next 
game to Georgetown 57-56. This was a big offen- 
sive day for the Bulldogs, but they did not win the 
game. This loss put the Bulldogs at 1-3. Another 
one point loss to Albion, 24-23, left the Bulldogs 



disappointed and looking tor a victory against 
Valparaiso. Head coach Ken LaRosa had this to 
say about the approaching game, "Valparaiso has 
had our number in recent years, and it's tough to 
win at their place. 1 thought we were going to 
break through at Albion, but we made too many 
mistakes and g,ive (Albion) too many opportuni- 
ties." 

With the Bulldogs sitting at 1-8, the team was 
looking tor a bright point in an otherwise drear)' 
season. They got what they were looking tor, 
ending their season much as they did last vear, 
winning. Butler put up some impressive numbers 
against Quince in the 45-12 victory. In 
Zimpleman's final game as a Bulldog, he estab- 
lished himself as Butler's leading rusher with 810 
yards on 1 5 1 carries. Zimpleman was also Hurler's 
leading scorer with 14 touchdowns. Ewing, who 
became the first Butler quatterback to throw for 
over 3,000 yards in a season, completed 17 ot 32. 

Although it was not the season the team was 
looking for, the win at the end of the season gives 
the Bulldogs a place to start the upcoming season. 




Football 



•105/ 



Top Right- Sophomore Paul Vogel 
battles against Creighton to gain 
control of the ball. 

Bottom Left- As a freshman, Chance 
Ernst shows promising dribbling 
skills that will help lead his team to 
a victory. 

Bottom Right- Andre Couto takes on 
two lUC defenders, not even giving 
them a chance. 



Men's Soccer 



UCLA 


0-5 


UW-Green Bay 


2-3 


Portland 


0-5 


Indiana University 


0-1 


N.C. State 


3-2 


Detroit 


5-1 


Duke 


0-6 


UW-Milwaukee 


1-4 


Florida Int'l 


1-0 


Cleveland State 


3-1 


Creighton 


1-3 


Wright State 


1-0 


Evansville 


2-0 


William and Mary 


2-5 


UIC 


1-4 


St. John's 


0-4 


Oakland 


1-4 


UW-Milwaukee 


0-3 


Loyola 


2-3 








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1 06 • Men's Soccer 






A Rebuilding 
BeasDn 



Widi only three seniors out of- 
tine twenty-four members of 
the men's soccer team, this year's 
BuUdgogs had a major rebuilding 
year. Coach Todd Bramble, coach 
for the 2000 season, has moved to 
Clemson Universit)', leaving assis- 
tant coach Joe Sochacki as the head 
coach for the Bulldogs. Buder fin- 
ished fifth overall in the conference, 
behind lUC, Lxiyala, UW-Milwau- 
kee, and UW-Green Bay. The bull- 
dogs finished the season with a 6-13 
overall recordwithaconference record 
of 3-4. Coach Sochacki stated, "I 
think that with our schedule and the 
faa that we were an extremely young 
team, we were in a bit over our heads 
last fall. Yet, we handled each situa- 
tion in a mature manner and learned 
from ever}' experience. Wth ten 
starters returning, 1 look forward to 
what lies in the fianire for mwelf and, 
most importandy, the team "IvOchael 
Mariscalco was named MCC Plaver 



of the Week after his outstandmg 
game against conference rival De- 
troit. Mariscalco lead the team in 
goals and assists. Buder was consis- 
tendy in the top eight of each statis- 
tical category among all conference 
foes. Interestingly enough, Buder 
players did not receive any red cards. 
Nick Pantazi was third in the con- 
ference tor shots and was second in 
the conference for shots per game. 
Pantazi and Mariscalco tied for 
third place in the conference for 
goals per game. Buder goalkeepers 
Grant Barrie and Jason Richardz 
were also tops in the MCC for saves 
and shutouts. Buder foil to UW- 
Milwaukee in the first round of the 
MCC tournament after playing 
their fourth game in seven days. 
"Milwaukeejustlookedalitdemore 
fresh out there," Coach Bramble 
said. Despite a less stellar record, 
the Bt Jldogs had a great season and 
are looking forward to next season. 




Men's Soccer • 107, 









^>:'^ . 



9 '^ 6 




1 08 • Women's Soccer 



SPORTS 



"ili^ 



»^t*.*^<jj^ 




The Bulldog women's soccer team had an 
outstanding year filled with hard work and 
lots of- improxement. Many players were 
awarded with MCC honors this year in- 
cluding Kara Bryan who was named Co- 
MCC Player of the Year along with UW- 
Milwaukee's Fanta Cooper. Amy Morrison 
was selected to the MCC All-Tournament 
team for her outstanding efforts in the 
MCC Tournament. Morrison and Hadiatu 
Dumbuya were both named to the All- 
MCC first team, and freshmen Amy Pike 
and Amber Stauch were both selected for 
the MCC All-Newcomer team. To win 
these awards, these ladies had to work hard 
and overcome many obstacles with the 
team. The Montana Tournament proxed 
very challenging for ex'eryone due to an 
illness that plagued seventeen of the 
twenty-one girls on the team, and this 
contributed to two Butler losses. Manv of 



the Butler games this season were close 
games that were decided bv penalt\- 
kicks. The Bulldogs finished the sea- 
son with a "-11-2 record and 2-2-1 in 
conference match ups. UW-Milwau- 
kee finished first in the conference with 
a conference record of 5-0-0, Detroit 
was second, Wright State was third, 
and Butler was a very close fourth place. 
Butler's Amy Morrison lead the confer- 
ence in goals scored and was also on the 
top of many other categories in the 
conference. '"We finished the last three 
weeks very strong. It is unfortunate 
that our record doesn't reflect that. 
We've definitely closed the gap and 
improved this year," stated women's 
coach Woody Sherwood. Coach 
Sherwood was assisted by Greg Miller 
and Am\- Huber. 




Men's Gotf 



The Butler Men's golf team began the 
year with a stellar performance in se\'- 
eral tournaments, coming out victori- 
ous. The Bulldogs began their fall sea- 
son with one of the best starts in the 
history of the school. After breaking the 
school single match up record several 
times in the season, the Bulldogs slipped 
to eighth in thier own fall invitational. 
Over Spring Break, the men visited Loui- 
siana to play in the Bob Brown/ 
Sportscare Classic in New Orleans 
where they finished sixteenth in a field 
of seventeen teams from the southern 
area. In a typical Indiana cold spell, the 
Bulldogs pulled off ninth place out of 
thirteen teams in the Butler spring tour- 
nament at the Trophy Club in Lebanon. 
The tournament was originally sup- 
posed to be a 36-hole tournament, but 
because of the frigid Indiana weather, it 
was shortened to 18-holes. Jonathan 
Novak was named Midwestern Colle- 
giate Conference Player of the Week 



after his outstanding performance in the 
Butler Tournament. He was a freshman 
from Mt. Prospect, Illinois and was the 
first Butler player to be honored by the 
MCC. He played as an individual player 
and he placed third in the meet, only four 
strokes behind the medalist of the tourna- 
ment. The Bulldogs finished second at 
the Big Four Classic, breaking the six-year 
winning streak. Butler finished just be- 
hind DePauw at the tournament held at 
Crooked Stick Golf Course in Carmel. 
The Bulldogs placed seventh out of fif- 
teen teams at the Ball State tournament 
and were once again led by Jonathan 
Novak. Key players for the Bulldogs were 
Novak, Mitch Foss, Michael Heston, Jeff 
Chapman, and Matt Allen. Foss was 
Butler's leading scorer of the season and 
earned the honors of being named to the 
All-Midwestern Collegiate Conference 
Golf Team. The Bulldogs are coached by 
Ben Weaver. 







Women's Golf 




The Butler women's golf team, which 
emerged as a highly competitive se-juad 
last year, began its third intercollegiate 
season last September. Head coach Janet 
Davis, who started Butler's women's golf 
program three years ago, was lucky 
enough to have the top seven scorers 
back from last year's team, including 1 999- 
2000 team M.V.P. Melanie Macleod 
(Alberta, Canada). Also back from last 
year's lineup were junior Christine Fox 
(Victoria, Minnesota), and sophomores 
Kristi Laskowski (Madison, Indiana), 
Samantha Keith (Kennet Square, Penn- 
sylvania), Shannon Jameson (Madison, 
Wisconson), and Stacy Hammond 
(EUetsville). The Bulldogs had a strong 
start, finishing fifth in the 15-team Ten- 
nessee Tech Classic. Butler's women's 
golf squad closed out the first half of the 
2000-02 season with a seventh place fin- 
ish at the Notre Dame Invitational. 
Macleod finished the fall season with a 
team-best 83.1 scoring average. Wendy 



Kramer and Kristi Laskowski had the sec 
ond and third best averages, respectively 
Laskowski also set a Butler single round 
record with 75 at the Lady Panther Invita 
tional. After a break, the Bulldogs started 
off the spring schedule with a consistent 
effort and wound up placing seventh out 
of sixteen in the North/South Women's 
Collegiate Meet. Sophomore Melanie 
Macleod then became the first woman 
golfer at Butler to earn tournament med 
alist honors, and the Bulldogs captured 
their first women's golf tournament title 
in their short history. This all took place at 
the Lady Bulldog/Lady Jaguar Invita- 
tional held at Coffin Golf Course on Mon 
day and Tuesday, April 2-3. Macleod's 
score was four strokes better than her 
closest competition. After the exciting 
first place finish, the Bulldogs headed The 
Moors Golf Club in Portage, Michigan, 
where the were able to place 8th in the 
twelve-team field. 



Baseball 



After winning the Midwestern Colle- 
giate Conference tournament champi- 
onship last spring, the Bulldogs had a 
lot to look forward to and a lot to live up 
to. Head Coach Steve Farley was glad to 
have five starters returning from last 
year's stellar season; these young men 
were key players for the Bulldogs. The 
Bulldogs were also blessed with a large 
pitching staff that included fourteen 
people, the largest Coach Farley had 
seen in his years at Butler. Steve Farley 
has coached at Butler for ten seasons. 
After pitching ten scoreless innings, 
freshman Ryan Chenoweth was named 
MCC Pitcher of the Week. Sophomore 
Pat Neshek was also honored for his 
pitching skills and was named National 
Pitcher of the Week by the National 
Collegiate Baseball Writers Association. 
Neshek set a school record with eigh- 
teen strikeouts in the Butler versus De- 
troit game on Easter weekend. Neshek 



was also named MCC Pitcher of the Week 
and was named as one of the "Louisville 
Slugger's" National Players of the Week 
by Collegiate Baseball Newspaper. Coach 
Farley experienceci his 300th career win 
as the Bulldogs defeated the University of 
Detroit Mercy in a doubleheader at Bull- 
dog Park on Easter weekend. As of April 
25, he Bulldogs were 22-20 overall and 6- 
6 in the conference. May 17-20, the Bull- 
dogs will travel to Chicago, Illinois to 
defend their MCC tournament champi- 
onship title. After this season, the Bull- 
dogs will lose seven seniors, and they will 
be missed. Eight juniors will step up to 
the plate to take over the leadership roles 
for the Bulldogs in the 2001-2002 season. 
The Bulldog Baseball team is supported 
by the Butler Baseball's Bullpen Club, 
which has provided the money for many 
improvements and renovations of the 
baseball facilities, allowing the Bulldogs 
to achieve great things. 





112 'Baseball 



Softball 



In his second year of coaching. Head 
Coach Dirk Welch had a great return- 
ing team to work with in the 2001 
season. The team was compromised 
of eight returning players and six new 
players along with Coach Welch and 
his assistant coaches Jenny Deno and 
Jen Heminger. Coach Welch was pre- 
viously at Bradley University where 
he was the assistant coach and helped 
lead the team to several seasons of 
over twenty wins. Starting off the 
season successfully, the Bulldogs 
traveled to the Rebel games in Or- 
lando, Florida and won six straight 
games, two of the games being shut- 
outs. Sophomore Melissa Benter was 
named Midwestern Collegiate Con- 
ference Pitcher of the Week twice 
during the season for her outstand- 
ing play on the mound for the Bull- 
dogs. During the season, she was 
rankeci first in the conference for 



strikeouts with seventy-four and lead 
the team with her ERA. The Bulldogs 
started strong in conference match 
ups, already achieving three wins and 
matching their conference record of 3- 
11 for the previous year. After mem- 
bers of the team suffered from several 
injuries, freshman Tiffany Wietzel was 
added to the team as a walk on to aid 
the Bulldogs. Sophomore Jeri Keller 
tied the record she had set the previ- 
ous year with fourteen doubles. As of 
April 26, the Bulldogs were 19-18, im- 
proving on last year's record of 13-36. 
The Bulldogs will travel to Chicago, 
Illinois May 10-12 to compete in the 
Midwestern Collegiate Conference 
tournament. Off the field, the Bulldog 
Softball team has been honored for 
academic achievement for the 1999- 
2000 season and were ranked first 
among all Indiana schools and sev- 
enth in all of Division 1 schools. 




Softball' 113 



Men's Track 



The Men's Track team is following 
up an amazing cross-country season 
with an eciuality spectacular track 
season. At the MCC Indoor Cham- 
pionships, many Butler men fore- 
shadowed the outdoor portion of the 
season by placing high in the indi- 
vidual category. Sophomore Alex 
Hall placed second in the 60-meter 
dash with a time of just 7.10 sec- 
onds. Alex also placed third in the 
long jump competition with a dis- 
tance of 21:06.25. Sophomore John 
Shaffer set a lifetime personal record 
for the time of 4:19.24 in the mile, 
earning hun second place. 

At the outdoor series opener held 
at Clemson, many Butler runners 
were able to continue to influence 
the top positions. The 4x100 meter 



relay team consisting of Sophomores 
Alex Hall and Russ Mann and Fresh- 
man Trent Elliot and Brandon Baker 
came in at 6th place with a time of 
43.44. Sophomore John Shaffer won 
the 3,000-meter steeplechase event, 
finishing in 9:33.^3. 

The month of April resulted in many 
broken records for Butler runners. At 
the Miami Invitational Track and Field 
Meet, Junior Matt Blake broke his 
school recorci in hammer toss with a 
distance of lb3.08 and John Shaffer 
set a personal record in the steeple- 
chase in 9:21.15 at the Sea Ray Relays 
in Tennessee. At the same meet as 
Shaffer, Junior Nathan Dosanjh set a 
team season-best in the 800 meter at 
1:52.56. 




114 'Men's Track 



"^ u 



si^ 





Women's Track 




During the 2001 track season, Butler 
women conipeted in both an indoor 
and outdoor series. To close the in- 
door series, the track team had sev- 
eral impressive finishes at the MCC 
Championship Indoor Meet. In the 
3000-meter run, Butler claimed four 
out of the top six spots. In 10:26.53 
Alison VanDerWege finished 2nd, 
followed by Kelly Moring in 3rd, Erin 
Kelly in 5th and Lissa Vogley in 6th 
place. 

Freshman Rholanda Ash was hon- 
ored with the title of MCC Newcomer 
of the Year-Running Events. With a 
1st place finish in the 400-meter in 
just 58.57 and 3rd in the 1,000-meter 
at 3:03.92, Rholanda will be a runner 
to watch out for in the upcoming 
years. "1 was really surprised when 
they announced me as Newcomer of 
the Year. I was not expecting any- 



thing like this for my freshman year. 1 
felt truly honored to receive the 
award." Ash stated when interviewed 
about her strong finishes. 

To open the outdoor series, Butler 
women traveled to Clemson Univer- 
sity to compete in the Clemson Re 
lays. The Women's 4x1500 relay, con 
sisting of Kelly Moring, Lois Joslin, 
Alison VanDerWege, and Rholanda 
Ash finished the race with a winning 
time of 19:15.74. Lois Joslin and Kelly 
Moring then joined Kara Lake and 
Danielle Ooten on the Distance Med- 
ley and posted a final time of 12:22.26 

Junior Niki Jordan feels that the run- 
ning isn't the only good part to being 
a member of the Women's Track Team 
"Track has been a wonderful experi- 
ence. 1 love the girls on the team, this 
year has been a great bonding time." 



immnBRs 




Women's Track 'IIS 



Men's Tennis 



Bulldogs Coach Jason Suscha had lost 
two of his players to the Study Abroad 
program in the fall season, but was 
pleased to hear that they would return 
to the Butler Tennis program in the 
spring. Abel Contreras and Alex Kurz 
left Butler to study overseas. Several 
walk ons filled up the Bulldog roster 
and helped to make up for the missing 
players. The Bulldogs were very suc- 
cessful at the Butler Invitational in the 
fall, and Brandon Currie, Jimmy 
Borendame, Peter Voelz and Josh Rey 
were all picked to play in the ITA All- 
American Meet. The Men's Tennis team 
had the highest GP A in the fall semseter, 
leading all of the other men's teams at 
Butler with a 3.35 GPA. In the spring, 
Brandon Currie and Jimmy Borendame 
won in doubles play at the Milwaukee 
Tennis Classic. The Bulldogs started 
out their spring season with a few losses 
to betrin their record as 1-4 and contin- 



ued to meet tough competition to raise 
their record to 3-6. The Intercollegiate 
Tennis Association gave Currie and 
Borendame a ranking of 34th in the na- 
tion, a significant honor for the doubles 
team and a first for Butler since 1995. 
After relaxing over Spring Break, the Bull- 
dogs came back to defeat lUPUI 7-0, win- 
ning every match up of the night. This 
win helped the Bulldogs improve their 
record to 6-9 for the season. After this 
victory, the team began to hunt for more 
goose eggs and defeated Cleveland State, 
a conference foe, 7-0. Jvmior Brandon 
Currie was honored with the title of MCC 
Player of the Week after his outstanding 
play in the previous matches. The final 
week of play for the Bulldogs helped them 
improve their record to 10-11. The Bull- 
dogs received a number one seed in the 
MCC Tournament and are looking to win 
their fourth straight MCC title. 




116 • Men's Tennis 







Women's Tennis 




Butler University's women's tennis team 
is made up of nine players, and none of 
them are seniors. The were still able to do 
well as a team, and even the freshman 
were able to contribute. They opened the 
fall season last October with a great team 
effort as Molly Figel, Mindy Champion, 
Christina Laun, Lisa Valle, Laurel 
Clements, Emily Dukeman, and Annie 
Gantz all picked up at least one win in 
singles. Dukeman picked up two wins in 
a good start of her collegiate tennis ca- 
reer. The fall season ended at the ITA 
regionals, held at the Uni\'ersitv of Michi- 
gan. Champion/Laun did the best out of 
the Bulldogs who attended, advancing to 
the second round in doubles play from 
the main draw. The spring season kicked 
off at Indiana State on January 20th. Af- 
ter losing the first three matches of the 
season, Butler was able to win the next 
three to improve to 3-3 with wins over 
Valparaiso, Eastern Illinois, and Toledo. 
Against Eastern Illinois thev were able to 



sweep all three matches of doubles play 
for the first time of the season, anci swept 
all six singles matches. After losing the 
next two matches, the Bulldogs were vic- 
torious over cross-town rival lUPUI 
where they never lost a set throughout the 
entire competition. After a tough loss to 
Bowling Green, Butler was able to get four 
straight conference wins over Detroit, 
Cleveland State, UW-Green Bay, and UW 
Milwaukee to improve to '^-S and 4-1 in 
the conference. Freshman Christina Laun 
earned MCC Plaver of the Week honors 
for te week of April 2. Junior Olivia Pedro 
finished the regular season with a perfect 
5-0 record against MCC opponents. But- 
ler went into the MCC championships 
seeded third with a 9-9 overall record and 
was 4-2 in MCC matches. They took sec- 
ond place in the tournament last season. 
Butler played detroit in the first round on 
April 28. They defeated them earlier in 
the season 6-1. 




Women's Tennis • 117 



HV 




118 • Men's Basketball 




%■ 



Basketball 



Since former Butler player Thad Matta has re- 
turned to full time coaching at Butler in the 1 997- 
1998, the Bulldogs have had an overall record of 
91-37. This year was the first year that Thad 
Matta was the Head Coach at Butler University, 
and this was also a year of many broken records 
and outstanding accomplishments. After Butler's 
outstanding season. Coach Matta was named 
MCC Coach of the Year. The Bulldogs are the 
first team in the histon- of the Midwestern Colle- 
giate Conference to post five straight rwenty-win 
seasons. For the few people that didn't follow 
Buder Basketball this year, Butler made it to the 
NCAA Tournament, and in the first round, they 
beat #23-ranked Wake Forest and continued to 
the second round to be beaten by #4-ranked 
Arizona in a hard fought battle. Despite this 
second round loss, some have called this season 
the greatest season that the Bulldogs have ever 
had! They set a school record for most wins in a 
single season at twenr\--four wins, breaking the 



previous record of twenry-three wins. The Bull- 
dogs were strong in every game, including the 
game that gave them the MCC regular season 
title. Key players for the Bulldogs were Senior 
LaVall Jordan, Brandon Miller, and Thomas 
Jackson. Butler used the same five plavers for the 
starting line-up in all thirn-two games of the 
season: Brandon xMiller, LaVall Jordan, Thomas 
Jackson, Rylan Hainje. and Joel Cornette. After 
playing together for four years at New Castle 
Chr\'sler High School in New Castle, Indiana, 
Darnell Archey and Brandon Miller came to- 
gether once again to pla)- for the Butler Bulldogs. 
Archey had the team's highest free throw percent- 
age for the year at .958. Miller was named CBS 
Player of the Game for the 'Wake Forest Tourna- 
ment game after leading the Bulldogs with eigh- 
teen points. 0\erall. the Bulldogs had an out- 
standing season and ended the year with a 24-8 
record. The ream and the fans are eagerlv await- 
ing next season! 




Men's Basketball 



• iisj 





1 20 • Women's Basketball 







Women's Basketball 



The Butler Women's Basketball team had a sea- 
son full of ups and downs. One of the highlights 
of the season was an outstanding accomplishment 
by the Bulldogs' Seniorjulie Schrader who teached 
the 1000-point mark during the final regular 
season game against UW-Green Bay. Schrader 
played all 1 1 2 games throughout her years at 
Buder and was a valuable player for the Bulldogs. 
Junior Kelly Kuhn, who earned a spot on the All- 
Conference team, was second team All-MCC 
despite a hand injun,' that kept her out of nvo 
games in the regular season. Kuhn led the confer- 
ence in the categories of rebounding, field goal 
percentage, blocked shots, offensive rebounds, 
and defensive rebounds. Although they earned 
last place in the league, the Bulldogs are looking 
forward to next year because of the prospects of a 
ver\- exciting season. There will be eight returning 
fteshman to restock the foster, and the coaches 



and players are pleased by this fact. Several 
returning upperclassmen will be present to 
provide the leadership that has never been a 
problem for the Bulldogs. During the first 
round of the MCC Tournament, the Bulldogs 
played hard and fought the top seeded UW- 
Green Bay team. However, their efforts were 
unsuccessful and the Phoenix outscored the 
Bulldogs 64-53. The Bulldogs had faced the 
Phoenix twice in regular season pla\-, and they 
were hoping for a touch of luck this time, since 
they had been edged out both pre\ ious times. 
This game ended Butler's season with an 8-20 
overall tecord, with a 3- 1 1 record in the MCC. 
Key players for the Bulldogs included KelK- 
Kuhn, Julie Schrader, and "Valerie Burg. The 
Midwestern-native Bulldogs are coached by 
Wendy Gatlin with assistant coaches Cathv 
Marx, Molly Murray, and Itoro Coleman. 




Women's Basketball • 121 i 



Men's Swimming 



Hear your e\'ent. Step up to the block. 
Shake out your muscles. Wait for the 
tone. Now explode. The men's swim 
team got to go through this cycle nu- 
merous times this season. Coached by 
the successful Scott Cummins, the 
men's team had a fun and learning 
year. Cummins, a standout swimmer 
at Western Kentucky joined Butler last 
year as the third coach in four years. 
This year he helped the men and 
women find their stroke and have a 
good time. 

One of the best times the swimmers 
ha was the Christmas training trip to 
Florida. Instead of going home to be 
with their families for the holidays, 
the team trained hard with two-a-days 
and other intense workouts. Chris 
Barrick, a freshman swimmer, had this 
to say about break, "We had a great 
time down in Florida. We worked 
extremely hard, but it was nice to see 



that we could accomplish a lot and still 
have a good time." 

The toughest part about the season is 
the lack of divers. Without the needed 
points, winning meets seems to be near 
impossible. The cause of this is the fact 
that the Hinkle pool has no diving 
boards. It's a shame that the swim team 
has to suffer just because Butler lacks 
the facilities. Something needs to be 
done about this, and hopefully the new 
Health Center will be the answer. The 
pool is so bad the team must travel off- 
campus to have a home meet. 

A rocky season produced a 2-13 
record, but there were shining moments. 
Senior captain John Lowell had a mag- 
nificent conference meet. The senior 
ended his Butler career with a third 
place finish in the 100 free. He finished 
on a high with best times and perfor- 
mances. 





122 • Men's Swimming 



Women's Swimming 






As the incessant shrill of the ahirm, 
which you swear is a work of the 
devil , arises you from your abysmal 
slumber you cast a bone-chilling glare 
at the beaming red light emitted from 
the little box. 5:00. Great., yet an- 
other day of fun practice. These gru- 
eling early morning practices and in- 
tense workout sessions were all too 
common for the swim team this year. 

Jennifer Hawkins, a freshman walk- 
on, said she had a fun season. Claim- 
ing best times at every meet, it was a 
successful year for her. She stated 
she liked the workout sessions say- 
ing, "I really enjoyed the physical 
aspect of the swim season. Sure you 
get tired with two-a-days by the end 
of the week, but it gives you a sense 
of accomplishment knowing you can 
withstand that." 

One swimmer that had an exem- 



plary year was freshman Erin McPeak 
McPeal was honored with the MCC 
Women's Swimmer of the Week after 
posting a 2nd place 100 butterfly and 
a 1st place 200 butterfly. Also, she 
was the only woman to place first for 
Butler at the MCC conference meet 
Her 2:09.83 time in the 200 butterfly 
was just enough to edge out Cleve 
land State's swimmer. She has a very 
promising career at Butler. Senior 
Melinda Herrald also had a strong per 
formance at the meet. This captain 
swam great and placed high in the 
breaststroke. 

The girls' swim team endured a 
tough but fun season. They finished 
the season with a final record of 4-13, 
but strong performances by the un 
derclassmen give a great deal of hope 
to the seasons to come. 




Women's Swimming • 1 23 



Hockey 



After a hard fought season witli many ups 
and downs, Butler fiockey was a national 
champion. Tliat was in the thoughts and 
minds of players at the end ot last season. 
Coming into tliLs year though, many won- 
dered about the future success of tlie team. 
With the loss of seven seniors and one jvmior, 
the Bulldogs were left with a decimated 
roster and misure about tiie fate of their next 
season. Tlie worrvdng was for nothing, 
because witli the acldiHon of several new 
faces from the freslunan, sophomore, and 
JLUiior class, the Butler Bulldogs stood taU 
again tltis year. Tlie Dogs came out firing 
early in the season and won their first six 
game straight, with victories against schools 
such as Northwestern and I\irdue. Butler 
lift a smaU snag m its qiuck start with a 3-5 
loss to Vanderilt University, but quickly 
came back the next night against the same 
Conmiodores with a 10-3 \ictcw. 

Tlie next week, Butler put up an impres- 
sive 12-(t \actoiY o\'er Purdue, wliich saw 
freshman sensation Mike Iberl securing an 
impressive seven goals to lead the BuUdogs 
to victorv. Wlien asked about the quick start 
of the team senior captain Cliris CHetz said, 
"I was impressed with the plav of the team, 
and saw the real possibihtv ot a lepeat as 
conference and national champs 



Tlie seconci half of the season went much as 
the first, with many Butler wins. Tlie only 
losses came to D2 powerhouse Findlav and 
Southwest niinois. Butler ended the regular 
season 13-5-1, winning their conference and 
sending them to tlie conference tournament 
and back to the national championsliip. Tlie 
first tournament game had the Bulldogs win 
in impressive fashion against Eastern Ken- 
tucky with a score ot 7- 1 . Tlie bulldogs Umped 
into the second game against Nortli western 
and foiuid then-iselves clowai 3-5. Not lying 
down to die, Butler came back and scored 6 
imanswerecf goals to take the win with a score 
of 9-5. "Tliis nad to be orrr best rrm of the 
season," said stiphomore Paul Fedchak. Tlie 
last battle with Louis\ille in the finals of the 
tournament endeci m a -1-4 tie. An overtime 
shoot out decided the outcome of the game, 
wWcli was a Louisville victory. 

More injuries, academic issues, and other 
conflicts sent luitler to the National Tourna- 
ment with a small nister, but with the same 
desire to play well and win.. Butler sadly lost 
its tliree games in die tournament and did not 
win that second championsliip. Tlie Bulldogs 
will take the ice again next year, and will 
continue their quest for a second national 
championsliip. 





124* Hockey 




125 



Cheerleading 



Yelling and screaming can often be heard 
at sporting events on the Butler campus; 
however, tliis sort of yelling includes boo- 
ing, jeering, and taunting. One of the 
most important organizations, et the most 
easily forgotten abovit group are the cheer- 
leaders who provide positive cheers for 
the crowd to join in on. E\'ery school 
needs a group of people to organize and 
promote school spirit for all of the athletic 
events, and Butler University has an out- 
standing group that does just that. The 
Butler University cheerleading squad con- 
sists of six young women and three voung 
men. They are a part of the Division of 
Student Affairs and they work closely 
with the Butler University Bands to en- 
courage school spirit. Thev appear at all 
Men's Basketball games and all of the 
Football games. They are also seen at 
select Men's Soccer games, Women's Bas- 
ketball games, and Volleyball matches. 
They are physically fit anci are able to do 
many acrobatic feats that amaze the crowd 
and create the atmosphere of enjoyment 
at these games. Tliey embody school 



pride and can always be looked to for a 
positive example since they are involved in 
many campus and community activities. 
The selection process occurs m the sprmg 
and before the beginning of the acadeinic 
vear for which to be selected. Thev fre- 
e]uentlv practice over the summer and can 
be seen at activities such as the Indianapolis 
500 Festival Parade and Welcome Week 
here on the Butler campus. In August, they 
attend UCA cheer camp to work on their 
mo\'es and stunts. Tliev participate in work- 
shops to impro\'e their skills and practice 
often to ensure that their cheers and jumps 
are perfect. These cheerleaders are highly 
skilled in dance, gymnastics, yelling, smil- 
ing, and clapping. The Butler cheerleaders 
are the life of the party at the basketball 
games in Huikle Fieldhouse and they pro- 
\'ide motivation and support for the ath- 
letes. This vear's cheerleaciers were Amber 
Alberts, Shannon Anderson, Brad Brown, 
Dylan Clark, Blake Dearing, Trad Foster, 
Melissa Hermesch, Sara Melvin, James 
Terrell, and Steffanv Wright. 




L 1 26 • Cheerleading 







Dance Team 




Some people have rhythm, some people don't. 
Some people can dance, and other can't. Some 
people can memorize intricate routines with 
lots of steps and some people can't remember 
where they put their car keys. 'Very rarely some 
people can do all three things at once^ and those 
people are the girls on the Buder Dance team. 
The ladies on the Butler Dance Team are 
committed to looking good and dancing well, 
so they practice often in Atherton Fitness Cen- 
tet. The Dance Team performs at many high 
visibilin' events such as Geneva Stunts in the 
fall and Spring Sing in the Spting. They also 
perform at the Butler basketball games during 
half time. They use many contemporary dance 
moves in their energetic routines, and they have 
danced to many of today's popular songs. One 
of the main purposes of the Buder Dance Team 
is to provide entertainment for the university at 
games and all-campus events. "It looks like 



they have a whole lot of fun together. They 
show a lot of talent and it is great that they can 
share it with all of us and have fun at the same 
time, " Freshman Krissv Romine said wh' 
asked about the Dance Team. "They looked 
really awesome at Geneva Stunts!"Carly Ranch 
a little sib, said after her visit to the campus to 
stay with her brother. Despite what some people 
may think, the Dance Team doesn't just make 
up their routines when they get to practice 
They moves are choreographed and the forma- 
tions are blocked out and must be memotized. 
"They are always so together! It looks teally 
good! They must practice a lot," Emily Howard 
said about the Dance Team after Geneva Stunts 
The Dance Team does work really hard, but 
they have fun at the same time. The next time 
you want to see some great dancing and hear 
some popular music, then go to a Butler basket 
ball game to see the Butler Dance Team. 




Dance Team • 1 27 



Intramurals 



Butler University Intramurals are 
part of the Butler University Recre- 
ation Department, which is a depart- 
ment that sponsors many activities 
that enhance the lives of Butler stu- 
dents. The purpose of this depart- 
ment is to promote life long skills in 
recreational sports and to teach the 
leadership skills that are important 
in sports and in careers. The Recre- 
ation Department offers many league 
sports including basketball, soccer, 
Softball, and volleyball. Along with 
league play, students can participate 
in the many tournaments that are 
offered such as badminton, diking, 
in-line hockey, and tennis. Heidi 
Gerhman and Emily Pearse both 
played Intramural Volleyball and 
they both worked in the Intramural 
Office. When asked about her favor- 
ite part of intramural sports. 



Gerhman replied, "We had so much fun 
and we had a lot of team spirit. It's recess 
for college students!" Pearse added, "It's 
a nice way to get away from school, meet 
new people, and have a good time." One 
of the biggest intramural events of the 
year is the Spring Sports spectacular held 
in Hinkle Fieldhouse. At Spring Sports 
Spectacular, Greek houses and the resi- 
dence halls compete for the honors of 
being the champions. This year, the win- 
ners were Alpha Chi Omega and Phi 
Kappa Psi. Some events that are featured 
at the Spring Sports Spectacular are swim- 
ming, Mario Kart, pool, ping-pong, a slam 
dunk contest, a three-point shoot out, a 
spot shot contest, running and shuffle- 
board. Events like these promote physi- 
cal fitness and team spirit along with 
teamwork. Frequently seen on t-shirts 
that night was the phrase "Going Strong 
All Night Long," and the games did go on 
all night. 




128 • Inramurals 





1 



1 





"We have great friendships in band, and "The best part was meeting Stacy, who is now my 
we all have a good time together." Amy great friend, mentor, big brother." Amy Hughes, 
Olin, Sophomore Freshman 

"llilve being with people who love music as "My favorite part of basketball band was deing 
much as I so and love performing, and 1 able to actively participate and support the team." 
enjoythefriendshipsthatweform." Rachel Jenny Cockrill, Freshman 
Mohlman, Freshman 

"Clarinets have excellent tonguing abilities." |en 

Fhompson, Freshman 



"My favorite part this year was kissing the 
fifty yard line at the RCA Dome." Jonathan 
Schmitz, Freshman 

"It's all about the bones, baby!" Mike 
Stergos, Freshman 



"A basketball game just isn't a game with out a 
pep band, and I am really glad that we have a 
band that supports Butler athletics." Jessika 
Denney, Freshman 




Band* 129 



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5 



People 



145 



Kara Abel 

Andra Antonelli 

Angela Apple 

Ryan Atkinson 

Kelly Baas 



Lindsav Babik 

Molly Baker 

Karen Barlo 

Olivia Bea\'er 

Emilv Beitzel 



ri 



April Blackburn 

Krista Blosser 

Amanda Bokhart 

Lisa Bonnell 

Jennifer Borchardf 



0/5 

O 



Lindsav Borman 

Sarah Bourgraf 

kristina Brandenburg 

Nicole Brouillard 

katherme Bnnvn 




Kris 



I Br. 



Sarah Brunnenier 

Rebecca Bucak^^ 

Jennifer Burgei 

Krista Burlage 



Becky Butler 

Jennifer Butler 

Mary Call 

Heather Castle 

Stacy Cole 




146 



People 




susan uoraon 
Lindsay Gorsuch 
Sarah Grosland 
Christine Groves 
An^y Grygienc 



Andrea Guyon 
Kelly Hackett 
Kelli Hagan 
Alison Hagenbach 
s.illie Hahn 



Kara Hamburg 
Libby Harmon 
Melinda Harrald 
Teri Harrison 
Jill Hauser 



rj 



Caithn Hilbert 
Angela Hochtritt 
Amanda Hook 
Jennifer Hubertz 
Carrie Huisingh 



Alicia Hunt 
Michelle Huser 
Karen Hutchinson 
Erika Inniger 
Katharine Janssen 



o 

;3 



lenny Jercha 
Erin Johnson 
Jacqueline Jones 
Nicole Jones 
Nicole Jordan 



People 



147 



Michelle Jorgenson 

Michael Kaltenmark 

Julia Keacli 

Amanda Keller 

Allyson Kiesel 



Jill Klasing 

Amber Knipe 

Jill Koencii 

Amy Koetter 

Kathryn Kreger 



(N 



Allison Kuebler 

Kelly Kuhn 

Shelby La Barbara 

Jennifer La Follette 

Kara Lake 



u 
O 

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Rebecca Land\'ogt 

Amanda Lantz 

Jane Lee 

Angela Lengerich 

Andrew Liss 



Sarah Malowski 

Tracey Maradei 

Amber Martindalo 

Juhe Mc Dill 

Erin Mc Graw 



Kelly Melloncamp 

Katherine Miller 

Rachel Miller 

Stefani Miller 

Melissa Momper 




148 



People 



Megan Newton 
Lrin Nichols 
(- arrie O'Maley 
I lin Papenfuss 
I conifer Pederson 



Jennifer Petermann 
Erin Peterson 
Sarah Phelps 
Megan Philipp 
Joshua Plank 




C^l 



Danielle Raab 
Karissa Rates 
Abby Re 
Brooke Reid 
Elizabeth Roembke 



Nicole Rosenberger 
^ Mindi Rue 
>^ Susan Rueth 
^ Aimee Sadler 
N^ Allison Schmalenberg 



CO 

u 
O 

s 



Jocelyn Schneider 
Lindsay Seagert 
Courtney Seal 
Kimberly Seimer 
Carla Showers 



People 



149 



Katherine Shull 

Graziella Siciliain' 

Eric SimmoiT- 

Heidi Sla\\ 

Kistin Smith 



Melissa Sonatv 

Anna Spink 

Nicholas Spn.iill 

EmiK- ^liMins 

Haley Sle\ ens 



ri 



Matthew Sullivan 

Jacqueline Sykora 

Stacey Templeton 

Emilv Thomas 

Kate Thurston 



I/) 

O 

s 



Amanda Tracy 

Kristen Trihbett 

Sara Underwood 

Kelly Veatch 

Kvra Wagoner 



Daniel Walter 

Jason Weatherly 

Kathryn Wetzel 

Barbara Whiteman 

Jamie Wilfong 



EnkUilhelm 
TraL\ Wilhil, 
\lisi\ Will 
Allison VVillingm\ ic ^ 
Tamera Wilson E- 




150 



People 




\laike Winter ^^ ■ 

Allison Winters C>| 

Lisa Wojciechowski ^^^ 



Laura Wolverton 
Kari Wosman 



(/J 

o 



Brandon York 
Halev Yount 
Ashlev Acton 
Lvnndi Aker 
Kellv Akin 



cn 



Erin Alexander 
Tara Alvev 
Ellen Amhrosone 
Jennifer Andersen 
Brian Anderson 



Eve Anderson 
Kyle Anderson 
Lucia Anderson 
Robert Arbuckle 
Amv Armbrecht 



Erin Austgen 
Cynthia Avery 
Kathryn Baker 
Courtney Barclay 
Jessica Barnes 



Heather Basham 
Juli Batt 
Holly Bauser 
Jamie Bell 
Janice Belzowski 



O) 

U 

O 

B 

o 
o 

CD 



People 



151 



Donna Bembnister 

Melody Benbow 

Leah Birk 

Kimberly Biss 

Douglas Black 



cn 



Rebecca Black 

Melissa Bloomer 

Shehanai Borad 

Elizabeth Borkon ^\ 

Brooke Bowditch 

I- 



O 

B 

o 
o 



Darcy Bowe 
Whitney Bransford 
Emily Brown 
Kirstyn Brownson 
Kate Burns 



Angela Callander 

Megan Callison 

Courtney Campbell 

Knsten Campbell 

Nicole Campbell 



Randi Carpenter 

Katrina Carter 

Christina Cerminaro 

Lisa Chamberlain 

Stephenie Chaudoir 



VIelanie Chaves 

Sarah Cohen 

Cassandra Coles 

Claire Collier 

Lindsay Conlon 




152 



People 




Patricia Czerniak 
Camille Downey 
Brooke Draper 
Jennifer Duguid 
Kavlie Duncan 



Kristine Elkin 
Robert Elstro 
lulia Estes 
Tamela Farrell 
Pamela Farrell 



cr> 



Megan Feigenbut^^fc 
Marci Fenneman 
lessica Ferenc 
Rachel Feyen 
Amanda Fishel 



Kiara Flanders 
Sara Fledderjohann 
Jennifer Frye 
Shawn Gage 
Paula Garbin 



Bethany Gaskill 
Christine Gaza 
Stephanie Gibas 
Sheila Gibbons 
Renae Gifford 



Nicole Glosson 
Heather GIuvs 
Kelly Goebhert 
Jasmine Gonzalvo 
Glenn Gould 



u 

o 
o 

o 

C/5 



People 



133 



Brooke GraliLim 
Karen Grimes 

Amy Hagedorn 

Levi Hall 

Kate Halloran 



CD 



Stacy Hammond 

Rebecca Harman 

Sara Harp 

Janice Harrell 

William Haskett 



0) 

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Allison Hawkins 
Elizabeth Haves 
Keri Hennentent 
Rebecca Hickani 
Leah Hightovver 



Erin Hillebrand 
Meagan Hoffert 
Ashley Holloway 
Stephanie Horn 
Jerilyn Houcek 



Sarah Howard 

Ashley Howe 

Sarah Huber 

Tiffany Huffine 

Sarah Hundagen 



Amie Jackson 

Jessica Johnson 

Jamie Keating 

Samantha Keith 

Danielle Kerr 




154 



People 




Courtney Kinkade 
Stephanie Kinser 
Jessica Kirkpatrick 
Morgan Kirvida 
Laura Klancnik 



lessica Koopman 
Amanda Kopetsky 
Eilise Lane 
Theresa Lang 
Mehssa Lanham 



cr> 



Kristin Laskowskp 
Erin Lawson 
Amy Lear 
Angela Lee 
Robyn Le Roux 



Laurel Longardner 
Alison Losik 
Hannah Luedke 
Elizabeth Macholan 
Anne Marshall 



Kelly Martin 
Angela Massani 
Ashley Maver 
lane Mc Connell 
Rebecca Mc Grath 



Heather Mc Ker\'ey 
Stephanie Mc Kinnev 
Jennifer Medema 
Melissa Miller 
Melissa Minnis 



o 
o 

o 

CD 



People 



155 



Kimberly Mooru 

Sarah Moore 

Elizabeth Moppert 

Kathleen Motzny 

Margaret Murray 



cn 



Timothy Murray 
Jinny Myers 
Kellie^Nahrwold 
Nicole Naragon 
Lindsay Navarre 



0) 

O 

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Jennifer Neilsson 
Eric Noble 
Keely Norris 
Jessica Now 
Kerry O'Connor 



Alicia Oehler 

Caroline Pfister 

Valerie Prieshoff 

Marcia Pritchard 

Lucia Quevedo 



Carolyn Rae 
Kristin Ragle 
Sarah Rahall 
Laci Randel 
Natalie Reed 



Megan Renner 

Kelley Ridenour 

' Erin Riley 

Johnica Roach 

Lori Roark 




15b 



People 




lulie Scheiffer 
Amy Schipper 
Dana Schitter 
Marissa Schumacher 
Amanda Short 



Sonja Siefert 
Icnnifer Skelding 
Ashley Skinner 
Tanzalea Smith 
Andrea Stehman 



CO 



Ann Stevens ^ 
Mary Stodola 
Emily Stucky 
Rebecca Studebake 
EHzabeth Stutz 



Kristin Swearinge 
Carolyn Taylor 
Kristen Tischhaus 
Beth Toon 
Lmdsav Tower 




\m.inda Urban 

\hson Van Der Wege 
I i[ier Van Santen 

\hi 1,1 Viani 
Ml hs'-a Voglev 



lennifer Voivodas 
Emily Walters 
Elizabeth Wanic 
Alicia Weisenbach 
Fthanie Wiesenhofer 



People 



157 



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Ph 

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Laura Wilde 

Megan Williams 

Kristin Winnett 

Adam Wischmeier 

Sarah Wray 



Amanda E. Wright 

Genevieve Wright 

Jennifer Wright 

Jennifer Young 

lenniter Zink 



Ashley Adams 

Morgan Albrecht 

Karen Andrews 

Jason Balazs 

Jaclyn Barrett 



0) 



Alissa Beal 

Eniily Bell 

lami Bennett 

Katrina Bergmann 

Lauren Blackburn 



Rachel Blomberg 

Daniel Bradley 

Fran Bradley 

Lindsey Bragg 

Ericha Breedlove 



Joshua Brewster 

Katie Brocksmith 

Amy Brown 

Jennifer Brown 

Melissa Buford 




158 People 




Laurel Burlage 
Liiuren Burns 
Andrea Butler 
Kathryn Carlson 
Leigh Carlson 



Nicole Chanchico 
Allison Chasen 
Leah Cormican 
Andrea Crawford 
Sarah Crooks 



Lmdsey Daniels 
lenna Daughertv 
Timothy Davis 
Krystal Dawson 
Rebecca Davhuff 



** 



Aimee Decker 
Theresa Dixon 
Erin Donlan 
Erin Dorato 
Jennifer Drake 



■ Dryden 
Kristen Dusenburv 
Hilary Edesess 
Hllen Ehrman 
Lmdsav Faulkenhera 



Lindsay Fessel 
Erin Fitzpatrick 
Dawn Fleenor 
Xathan Freeman 
ennifer Frerking 



B 

1^ 



People 



159 



Emil\' Frr\ 

Meredith Fri'\ 

Jennifer FugatL' 

Rachel Good 

Alison Graver 



Shinisha Grayson 

Margaret Griffni 

Catherine Guagliardo 

Andrea Gunden 

Amy Gunderson 



-^ 



Jennifer Haag 

Meghan Haggert\ 

Courtney Harland 

Melanie Harris 

Lvnne Harwood 



B 

CD 



Gahrielle Hasenbuhler 

Megan Hawickhorst 

Jennifer Hawkin> 

Jennifer Henr\ 

Neil Herndoii 



Scott Hocker 

George Holdcroft 

Emilv Horn 

Emilv Howard 



Emilv Howell 

Russell Hughes 

Ashlea Inniger 

Adam Jackson 

Sara Jaffe 




160 



People 




Tiffany James 
Tremylla Johnson 
Karinsa Kaufman 
Kristin Kelly 
Amy Kleinfehn 



Rebecca Kline 
Megan Koester 
Amanda Kras 
Amanda Kunz 
Brian Landwer 



Gretchen Leppert 
Jennifer Lewis 
Duane Lightfoot |r 
Chad Lind 
Kristina Llanes 



'^ 



Elizabeth Lowe 
Anthony Majewski 
Allison Martin 
Rebecca Mattlin 
^ Margaret Mc Atee 




Daniel Mc Neelv 
Kathleen Meyer 
Tanis Miller 
Katherine Mirrielees 
Kathrvn Mitchell 



Rachel Mohlman 
Megan Monesniith 
Shannon Murphv 
Noelle Myers 



^ Laura Navratil 



People 



ibi 



CadaNell 

Corinne Netl 

Sarah Nordmeyer 

Brittney Norman 

Jonathan Novak 



Katherine A. Novak 

Meghan O'Connell 

Beckie Ohver 

Dana Parker 

Kan Patrick 



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O) 

B 

CD 

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Nicholas Pauhn 

Miranda Peters 

Rebecca Pietrzak 

Patricia Plumer 

Sara Porter 



Karine Provost 

\'eronica Ransom 

Kyle Reed 

Bridgette Reid 

Meredith Rhudy 



Robvn Rider 
Lisa Rigne\" 
Kara Rilter 



Aniy Robbins 

Brandon Roller 

Sena Roth 

Susan Ruiz 

Brianna Schmid 




162 



People 




Weston Sedgwick 
lennifer Sewall 
Amanda Sewell 
Amanda Sheeler 
lane Sheets 



Brigitte Shook 
Emily Shrode 
Carolyn Sieger 
Kvle Smelser 
Alicia Smith 



Karen Smith 
Kristen Smith 
Margaret Smith 
Andrew Sowa 
Sarah Spencer 



^ 



Lisa Starek 
Sheri Stephenson 
Renee Sterrett 
Megan Stiltner 
Leah Stitz 




Mollv Sundheimer 
Sherry Sutton 
loan Taing 
Hannah Taylor 
Marcy Taylor 



Wasyl Terlecky 
Jennifer Thompson 
Lakia Turner 
Lisa Uebbing 
Allison Vanderhyden 



People 



163 



'^ 



u 



Emily Veach 

Andrea Waldock 

Abraham Walk 

Sarah Walsman 

Kenneth Walters 



Shery Wang 

Katrina Weber 

Suzanne Weber 

Jill Weigand 

Susan West 



Moagan White 

Carolyn Whiteman 

Jessi Williams 

Sarah Wilson 

Havley Withers 




People 



We are Butler! 





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165 



A Great Little World, 




Within a 

Great Big 

Company. 



We're what you might expect.. .and then a whole lot more. There are 
many advantages to working at one of the Household family of 
companies. As a Fortune 200 leader in the financial services 
industry, our stability and growth equates to a solid company within 
which to build a career. But the unique individual at Household also 
shines through our size and our strength. After all, it's our 
people, ..their exchange of talent and ideas. ..and drive to achieve 
their personal and professional goals.. .that really make Household 
the great company that it is! 

Great Company. Great People. Great Careers & Rewards. 
That's the Household family of companies. 

Household international 

Beneficial Finance Corporation 

Household Auto Credit 

Household Credit Services 

Household Rnance Corporation 

Household Insurance Group 

Household Retail Services, Inc. 

Household Technology & Services 

Find out about career opportunities today and apply online at; 

www.household.com 



nous 



eH<» 



Id 



iiili! 



* 1 Piace to Work 

(or IT 
in Chicagotend 
- CompiiteMb'k! 



Among ttic 
100 Best Companies 
(or VMortdng Mottieis 




Among ttie Top 500 

Tecf>nology innovstof^ 

inliwNaiioi. 



Household recognizes thai through Ihe talents of a diverse ivorf./cvcc 
adueving global success is a reality. 



A \J%J Years of stability and ttnist - 

We all have a great reason lo celebrate! 

Coiigratualtions to the ClosS of 20011 

hcvJ. jump up .nui duwn. Scfoam. >X--ux- yo.i; .inns \x\ the ;iir Do 
hiuovcr \\ wltcs to iei your excitement out l»ct;uisc >oyn )^u il Ik- 
mHarkingon a loogflndeng:Hginj' jtmrut-y-This joumcy {.>. toWalgreciw. 
the naiion's ^1 dnigsroiv and tcchimlogicsl Itxdcr. vvc \v.\m to sli.irc 
ir 100 anniversary wth you. io faci. wc w^nt to slurc ^ whole lot 
lire than that. Wc'U prtjvidc an cxciring. challenging environment to 
nbiiiou* and cjring pharmacists who arc <»s excited about their ("ururcs 
^ we ait- about our*. Wc .lUo rcu'srd our pharmacists hy treating iheni 
s ii h die ti u.\F and rcspcet they deserve, and giving dicttt the supp^>ri of 
■.rtifietl pharmacj- technician.^, join our ream of' prolwionals today, 
iind begin cclcbfJtJng! 




Pharmacists 



.h. 




iiipli!)' coiiipcutj-.c ■■a!;irici aod unique career pisfj;^ lu' 
>m. Wai^iceii.s" benefits arc among tbe best and most com- 
prchcnsivc in the industry- and incJudc: Piofu Sharing. Siiar*: 
Walgrccns." our irjiuiv^ativc stock purdwic,'' stock option plan, 
Voluntarv hivc.«incn( Plan. UmpUivec Stock I'urch;tse Plati. 
Utc/Mcdical/Dcntal/Disia.iiity Insurance, Flex-Pay Pi.>n. 
irtwnorion ftom within and mud». miidi mord 

It YOU re imemsted in finding out more about tiu-w: uuiijae 

Pji\RMAC;iST opjwrtunities". scwA TOur resume to: \«Wgrccn 

Co Personnel Recruitment t^cpL, 200 Wdmot Rd.. *21V8. 

Dttrfield U W){)H-46!6. X'zxx 1-8H8-556-7417. E-maiit 

phannatv(«\*algrrcns.eom li. ^ie« ;.i! of ;he W'abrrecm yim> 

nu I vUvd ihioughout div I'.-S. and Pucito Rito. o. 

^ tii! out (n on lint application, visii out home page at 

w\^-\»f \\ ilgrvLOs com/careers Walgrocm pioinotes and s«pi>otfi 

J druj, *ftx Ao kpiKe Hqual C^pfx>rtuuit\' Entploycr. 



'X£ki£^/tjee4(^ 



; /Is far as you wam to go 



^vw^^.w•algreens. coin/careers 




click here for your next career 



vwifM^.inayo.edu 

Log on to find excellent career 
opportunities. From web editors to 
radiographers, from RNs to CRNAs, 
from accountants to IT specialists, 
you can find your next career at 
www/. mayo. edu. See what Mayo Clinic 
has to offer. 



If you're a new pharmacy graduate 
this number could mean a lot fo your 
future career. 



You see, CVS/phofmocy is the largest major drugs^-ire chain bosed on 

d,^ slorecount.Withover 4, 100 stores, CVS cufreniiy dispenses about 
^•^^ 13% of oil retail prescriptions in the United Slates. And 
^^^ while we're quite proud of those numbers, it also means d lot 
S O W hot ^^ '"^ "' *°* *'* '^ "'''^ *" '°''*^'' ^^ '"^^^ °' °'" patients 
^w every day. To be sure of thot, we have mode o signifi- 
06S thot \ "^o"' '"***''''8"' '" '6<:'i''°lo9y 0"'^ '" our "o'lono'ly 
\ recogniied technician training program. This hos 
m 6 Q n \ ^'*'''®^ '■^ maK professionol practice environ- 

\ ment and enables CVS pharmacists lo spend 
to VOlj2 \ wore time with our potients. 



to you? 



It means the opportunity to I 
practice phormocy at stole-of- i 
ihe-art stores almost anywhere | 
in the country. It means unparal- 
leled growth for your career. It 
meons working in o technotog- j 
icolly advanced environment thai j 
gives you the lime to focus on J 
your potienls. And it means / 
working for the leader in / 
retail pharmacy. / 



CVS/bha 



CVS/phormocy conqroluiales you on 
completing your euucalion in piiai- 
niocy and we encourage you lo 
consider a career witli tne leader. 
Confcjct OS today to loom how we can 
rnalcii your educolion ond experience 
v/im o pharmacist opportunity within 
our organization, 

Joyce Collins 

Piiormocy Human Resource Manager 

CVS/phorniacy 

2800 Enterprise Street 

Indianapolis, IN 46219 

Fq)(. 3 17-351 ■3074 
Ernoii; JHC0liin5@cv5.com 

CVS.com 



ph 800562 79-84 omail careers@mayo.edL 



www.inayo.eclu 



FILLING PRESCRIPTIONS. 
FULFILLING CAREERS. 

St. Vincent Hospital Pharmacy Operations 

The spirit of caring. It's who you are. It's what you 
believe. It's where you belong. Keeping consistent with 
our mission of serving our patients: boay, rnind and spirit - 
the St. Vincent Pharmacy plays a key role in providing 
extraordinary patient care at our 6OO-1- bed tertiary care 
center and medical referral facility, which has been 
recognized as the quality leader in the Indianapolis market 
by Central Indiana health consumers three consecutive 
years. We dispense over 9,000 medications every day. 
For patients in surgery, oncology, pediatrics - literally 
anywhere in our facility. Keeping pace with that kind of 
schedule takes willingness on the part of every team 
member to learn new skills. Support innovation. Encourage 
one another. 

Think you can flourish in a progressive, fast-paced 
environment like this.' Contact our Human Resources 
department at (317) 338-9890 for more information. Wc 
offer a competitive benefits and wage package, 
commensurate with experience. Please submit your 
resume to: St. Vincent Hospitals, 2001 W. Se"'' Street, 
Indianapolis, IN 46240-0970. To learn more about us or 
additional opportunities available, visit our Web site at 
www.stvincent.org. An Equal Opportunity Employer. 



St. Vincent 



The Spirit of Ca r i n g 



OEST i NAT i OH 



viii^LiAum 





.to go after graduation 



.to live 



...to work 



...to be five years from now? 



While we can't teii you the 
answers to these questions we 
can tell you about being an 
industry leader in energy and 
communications and the great 
benefits we give our employees. 
But that aione won't distinguish 
the road to Williams from other 
corporations. Where we came 
from, where we're going and what 
we stand for places Williams 
above the rest. It's up to you to 
decide if you want to be a part of 
our adventure. 

We're known as a company that 
offers employees opportunities to 
contnbute, earn recognition, grow 
and succeed. We believe that's 
because we value the diversity and 



individuality of our employees and 
encourage their professional 
development and community 
involvement. 

We are actively looking for people 
with degrees m Engineering, MIS, 
Computer Science and Business. 

If you're interested in a 
challenging career with great 
rewards, make your Destination 

Williams. 



Williams 



Find out more about Williams 
at www.willlams.com. 



Initiated small business 
development in rural Ghana. 

(li ^^ou think it look'j attractive hei-o, 
',,'ait until you see it on a resurae.) 

PEACE CORPS 

Ho,.- iar are jou '.viilirg to go to KOi.e a diliei-ence? 






'.,■',;. peacecorps.gov • 1-800-42^-8530 



MARCH TO THE BEAT 
OFAMFERENT 




Full Time and co-op positions available 
in the following areas; 

Electrical Engineering 
Operations Supervisor 
Accounting 



Mechanical Engineering 
Chemical Engineering 
Industrial Engineering 



Recruiting Manager 

Energizer r^; 

P.O. Box 450777 L_^ 
Westlake, OH 44145 

Reply to: 
RecruitWL@energizer.com 



Energizer. 



Eveready Battery Company. Inc. 
J// tquai OpporUinity Lmffioytr 




Looking For A 
ChaHesngtng, 

Kc w¥Sjriltng 
H/ManagtsMnen t 



Career.. 



i 




Then look to the FACS Group, Inc. We provide 

financial, credit and administrative service for all 

divisions of Federated Department Stores, Inc. 

ij(k including Macy's, Lazarus, Burdines, 

^^ "; Bioomingdale's, The Bon Marche, Rich's and 

^^^1^ Goldsmith's as well as other companies. 

^^1^^^^^^ Our Executive Development Program 
^^^ ^^ (EDP) has been designed to put you 
on the fast track for management career 
success. You provide creativity independent 
thinking and leadership, and we'll provide 
^ extensive training, corporate work environment 
■ and individual responsibilities along with the 

opportunity to rotate within some of the 
following areas: 



m m 




FALaS Group Jnc. 

I'iiiiiiiciul, Adiuiiiistranve anil Credit Services 
EXECUTIVE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 

•~ FACS Group, Inc. • Human Resources - EDP 
9111 Duke Blvd. • Mason, OH 45040 (Suburban Cincinnati) 



facs.execuitve@fds.com 
www.retailology.com 

Human Resources Department - CP • An equal opportunity employer 



# Systems Development 

# Credit Marketing 
i> Customer Service 
^^ Benefits 

■<^ Human Resources 

# Employee Services 



We offer a 
competitive 
salary/benefits 
package and the 
opportunity for 
advancement. 



<# Risk Management 
Jt Credit Granting 
j» Financial Services 
J» Collections 
# Payroll 




BB\R 
STEARNS 



You can join 
a company built on an 

Or one built on 
75 tears worth of them, 



For inlorniation about Investment Banking ;il 
Bear Steams, please eontact: 

Megan Kelaghan. Recruiting Manager 
Beai-, Stearns & Co. Inc. I7tli !-loor 
:-4? Park . Venue. Neu Wnk. NY 10167 



wu>u/.betirsteams.com 



The difference is Merrill Lynch. \ 





Merrill Lynch 

.\ iradiiion of tru.s!. 



Life Begins at 
Graduation. 



With more than 4.200 otticss •?> 50 states and the Oistnci oi 
Columbia, as vvell as rapidly expanding affiliate operations m 
Canada and the United Kingdom, Edward Jones is one of the 
fastest growing financial-services firms in the nation. Efforts are well 
underway to broadly expand our branch office network, allowing us 
to bring our unique brand of personal service to individual investors 
to 10,000 locations by 2004. 

Our Commitment to Grov^ Includes You. 

Because of our success and the unique way we do business, Edward 
Jones offers confident, hard-working and motivated college graduates a 
career opportunity that few offer - the opportunity to build and run a 
business without the up-front investment normally associated with start- 
ing a business from scratch. If this s-ounds good to you, please give us a 
call today or visit our Web site at: www.jonesopportunity.com 

We look forward to hearing from you! 

1-800-999-5650 

Edward Jones is an equal opportunity employer. 



Edwardjones 

Serving Individual Investors Since 1871 




Most firms have a career ladder. 
Ours is a little more j. 



To keep your career on the up, you have to keep 
learning. But we don't believe that means shutting 
you in a classroom. We believe it means putting you 
beside some of the brightest minds in the profession, 
inopen teams v/here knowledge just rubs off. We 
believe in putting the right tools at your disposal, like 
our K-Web. It harnesses the best thinking of the entire 



organization for you to use wherever you are. And 
then, we give you some of the most challenging issues 
in business to solve. Together, they give you a formula 
for success. Success for your clients, success for 
yourself. Get on the fast track, look us up at 
www.ey.com. To submit your resume, please e-mail: 
dept.20103 @eyc 3reers.com. 



y Ernst &YDLJNC 



From thought to finish: 



Coatings, inc. 



1101 E. 30th St., Indianapolis, IN 46205 
317-926-3411 



Installers of the IHSAA, NCAA, RCA Championship Hardcourt 
and Butler University Championship Tennis Surface 



WEiHE ENGiNEERS, iNC. 

10505 N. College Ave . Indianapolis. IN 46280 
(317) 846-6611 (800) 452-6408 
FAX: (317) 843-0546 



MICHAEL L DeBOY 

Vice President 
General Manager 

Civil Engineering ~ Land Surveys ~ Site Design 



imi 

IRVING MATERIALS, INC. 

(^^ui^^Atcd^Ltauu Odd Se^ li/U/ie^ 
ta tie Sudefi (fuidcuxte^. o^ 200 / 



8032 N. State Rood 9 

Greenfield, IN 46140 

(317)326-3101 




MOSAICS TILE CO., INC. 



TILE • TERRAZZO • MOSAIC • GRANITE 

MARBLE • CARPET • VINYL • RUBBER • ATHLETIC 

WOOD • BRICK PAVERS • STONE 

RESTORATION • MAINTENANCE SERVICES 



2707 ROOSEVELT AVENUE INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 46218 

OFFICE (317) 632-9494 

FAX 631-5567 







TPUCl'URAL PRODUCTS, INC. 

QxiAUTY AND Service Sincc i «m 

Proud Lo be part, of 

I he tradition of growth 

at DuUer Utiiveraity. 



P Q*^ 3739 N Illinois Street • PO. Box 8875.3 • Indianapolis. IN 46208-075.; fD3<;^ 
^-^^ ~^ (,317) 925-2371 • (317) 925-2375 ^"^^ ^ 




LLIEDJ EQUIPMENT 



~ Preventative Maintenance ("PM") Service 
- LPM Parts for All Makes & Models of Lift Truci<s 
~ Hydraulic Cylinder Repair 

ffi§MKI'^ - Electric Motor Rebuilding 

~ SCR and EV-1 Service - (Complete Conversions to GE SCR) 

- Industrial Battery Reconditioning / New Battery & Charger Sales 
~ LP Gas Conversions 

- Tire Replacement (Solid and Pneumatic) Portable Tire Pressing 
~ All Make Hand Pallet Truck Repair / New Pallet Truck Sales 



•4420 Airport Exi^ressway 

F».0. Box 2489 

Indiartapoilst. IN 46206 

487-1 400 f=/OC: 487-1414 



Proud Lo Sen^e the Electrical 
Needs of Butler Universitj 




l^illGreacIs 






electrical 
contractors 





P.O. Box 55234 
4125 N. Keystone Ave. 
Indianapolis, IN 46205 
PH: (317)545-7101 
FAX: (317) 545-4660 




Manufacturers of Interior Window Coverings 



Congratulations and Best of Luck 
to the Butler Graduates of 2001 ! 



11815 Technology Drive • Fisfiers, Indiana 46038 
(317)577-2670 • Fax (317) 577-2680 



PAHTMEHS IW COWSTRUCTIPM i. 



CARRIER CORPORATWI^ 

Commercial Service 



Carrier 



3936 Pendleton Way 
Indianapolis, Indiana 46226 

(317)541-2470 
In-state Only (800) 356-2394 



The Freije Company 



ENGINEERS • DESIGNERS • CONSTRUCTORS 

6450 Guion Road 

Indianapolis, IN 46268 

(317) 291-6130 • FAX (317) 297-7618 



Electrical aY\d Mechanical design 

and construction including 

electrical, plumbing, heating, 

air conditioning, f-efrigeration, 

ar\(i general piping work 



24 Hour Service Department 
Commercial and Industrial 

The Freije Company appreciates 

the opportunities we iiave liad to work 

witii Butler University. 



Honeywell 



Helping You Control Your World 



Honeywell Inc. and Butter University 
have been business partners for over 30 
years. We are proud to be associated 
with this institution in helping to provide 
a conducive learning environment for 
students. As a long term partner we 
look forward to our continued 
commitment in helping Butler University 
to maintain a safe and comfortable 
environment. 



Honeywell, Inc. 

9355 Delegates Row 

Indianapolis, IN 46240 

(317)580-6000 




Sforms -Mc M uUen 

electrical 
contractors 

established 1969 
Commercial and Industrial Electrical Construction 

A Butler University 
Partner in Construction 



4007 Guion Lane 

Indianapolis, IN 46268 

(317)299-2541 




Boise Cascade 
Office P roducts 

3233 North Post Road 
Indianapolis. Indiana 46226 
800 / 860-2852 
877 / 293-5850 Fax 

IW mmld like to anigmtulatc the 
Jo utter llmversitij etass of 200 1 
and wish titem tuek in t lie future. 




Indiana Financial Systems Inc. 



liRANDT / SHARP Authorized Sales/Service 

5131 E- 65th Street, Indianapolis, IN 46220 
517)257-6300 • (800)752-5868 • (317) 257-6329 FAX 



Congraiulafms 

Butler Unii/efsify 

Class of 2001 



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2425 E NEW YORK ST. INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46201 317/631-9211 



OILDERON 

LliBROlHERS 
ilJVENDlNG 

niiCQ 



Locally Owned & Operated Since 1946 
"No Other Company Represents Us"" 



9702 E. 3()th Street 
899-1234 

Best Wishes Class of 2001! 




Your Neighborhood Bar 
For Over 40 Years! 



52nd & College Avenue 
Indianapolis, IN 46205 



Best Rentmls 



1625 Southeastern Avenue • Indianapolis. IN 

Folding Tables & Chairs 

Graduation Ceremonies • Special Events 

Tents & Stages 
China & Glassware 



il 



c^Uicmce Graphics 

V ^^-"^ COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICES 

r\ for all your graphic 
iJd ai\di printing needs 



4369 W 96th Street • Indianapolis, LN 46268 
317'872'3198 fax 317'872«3215 



IjSBjRRsmr 



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■■saBKBisjarTrT 



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Picture Framing and Print Galleries 



NORTHEAST 

4209 E 62m) Si 

IndpIS, IN <6220 

256-8282 



116tn 4 AlLlSOWiaE 

7262 Fshera Cfossng Dc 

FislMfS, IN 46038 

M9-7760 



NORTVi 

8550 Oil* Rd 

Indpls.lN 46260 

872-0900 



DOV^TOWN 

612 N Delaware SI 

Indpls. IN 46204 

635 6040 



KSffiiMERIOIAN 

2001-1 E GteyhouiKlPass 

Carmel, IN 46032 

843-2030 



BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 2001 ! 



Mon - Fn 10 to 9, Sat 10 to 6, Sun 12 to 5 
Downtown Hours Mon - Fn 8 to 7, Sat 10 to 6, Sun 







205 East Painter Street 

Indianapolis, IN 46225 

(317) 632-7226 



Congratulations, 

Butler University 

Graduates of 

2001! 

Best of Luck in 

Your Future 

Endeavors! 



KEEP THE 

STEAM IN YOUR 

RELATIONSHIP 

Oakbrook Village i$ the hot spot in Indy for luxury apartcnent 

living! We offer great amenities like whirlpool, sauna, steam baths. 

exercise equipment, tennis courts, pool A more! 

Student discounts! 




OAKBROOK VILLAGE 

APARTMENTS _ 

CALL 293-5041 (^ 

62nd A GEORGETOWN ~~ 



BT(m 



SCnVUESOFTHE 

Emergency Department 
Winona Memorial Hospital 

Opsn 7 days a weak • 7:00aiTi-1 1 :00pm (■*> »tp»Mman n«<M» 
3232 N. M*ndi«n St., Indiana^iolls • FREE PARKING 

927-CARE 

(927-2273) 



AN UftGENTCARE SERVICE 
FOR VQUR MINOR iLtNESS. 





I MCNAMARA 

H UriKut Ri|)pl<-, t tcirvvittcr and Carmel 

I CongratulaLions to the Graduates of 2001! 



848 -8 •848 



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DREYER & REINBOLD INHNITI 

Go D<^! 

TWO CONVBKNf lOOniONS 

iMUtsowniofiitBinwcanHMttL C0MR»H«t«wiLi!rrsiQi!i 

iwitB 11 SOUTH, auNwoeo nnmiasti»i,mimmai 

U7-MVUM i-Mi-»s-mi ii7-jn«ii2 i-«es-«3?-«ni 



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